The first-ever Senate hearing on Medicare for All examined how our profit-driven healthcare system endangers patients and betrays nurses.
The Seattle Democrat has been willing to take the heat to secure a down payment on an agenda for economic equity and sustainability.
The president has free access to the best medical care in the world. There’s no reason why the rest of America shouldn’t get what their taxes pay for.
Nurses are losing lives and jobs while health care executives rake in million after million.
I hope that I am among the last who will languish for years with swollen gums and big dreams.
The major challenges flaring up today demand strong public investment in community well-being and resilient infrastructure, not more militarization.
From coronavirus testing to treating health impacts of climate change, universal healthcare and publicly owned production of medicine are key to adaptation.
This time around, let’s use the power of the public purse to reduce inequality.
As the coronavirus crisis morphs into a full-on global pandemic, the sorry state of the United States’ social safety net is fully exposed.
As fears of a coronavirus pandemic grow, the exact agencies best suited to protect Americans from disease outbreaks are starving for funds.
Moderators at the Democratic debate asked if Medicare for All would bankrupt the country, but failed to ask about the cost of the last two decades of war.
We need to fix the health care system that has Joe Six-Pack paying the same basic tax as Jeff Bezos.
We could easily fund health care for all by ending military boondoggles and fruitless wars. Here’s how.
Cutting military spending would allow policymakers to prioritize programs like Medicare for all that improve the lives of average Americans. Here’s how we get there.
Paying for Medicare for All without raising taxes is possible if we commit to slashing military spending and Pentagon waste.