Trump promised to keep his hands off of Medicaid, Medicare and Social Security—while also trying to cut them to pieces.
U.S. life expectancy rose for the first time in four years because of a drop in opioid overdose deaths. Now Trump, who claims credit, wants to cut Medicaid.
Billionaire-backed politicians are turning Kentucky’s health care miracle into a tragedy.
Corporations get a tax cut and lay off workers, while individual Medicaid recipients will have to provide proof of work status to hold onto their health insurance. That hardly seems fair.
The increased national debt gives the perfect political cover for cutting social programs.
Protesters around the country are putting pressure on Congress amid the rush to pass Trump tax cuts.
Trumpcare would strip access to essential mental health services for people like me.
Trump wants to slash $610 billion from Medicaid — on top of the $800 billion the House wants to cut in repealing Obamacare. That will be devastating for people with disabilities.
If you can get past the fuzzy math, Trump’s budget means certain pain for most families — and big tax cuts for the wealthiest few.
Those with disabilities are more likely to be poor and jobless than those without, making Medicaid’s expansion more important than ever.
While Medicaid coverage may be expanding in some states, the program’s funding for mental health care services remains at risk.
Health Care Workers Demand That Congress Generate Jobs, Not Health Care Cuts, in ‘Take Back the Capitol’ Week
Underemployed workers, jobless people, health care workers, and protesters marched to K Street, where they confronted corporate CEOs and lobbyists for some of the country’s largest companies, which have avoided paying their fair share of taxes for years.
Entitlements include many of the basic programs that have raised the U.S. standard of living since the FDR administration and before.
A recent study shows the complexities of care work in the Unites States, just as the Caring Across Generations campaign shows its ready to work for reform.
Can we really trust for-profit corporations to provide us cost effective health care for those who can’t afford it?