Health care reform is a general rubric used for discussing major health policy creation or changes—for the most part, governmental policy that affects health care delivery in a given place. Health care reform typically attempts to:
- Broaden the population that receives health care coverage through either public sector insurance programs or private sector insurance companies
- Expand the array of health care providers consumers may choose among
- Improve the access to health care specialists
- Improve the quality of health care
- Give more care to citizens
- Decrease the cost of health care
Other articles related to "healthcare reform, reform, healthcare":
... Healthcare reform advocacy groups in the United States are non-profit organizations in the US who have as one of their primary goals healthcare reform in the United States ...
... Bennet stated, during a CNN interview, that he would support health care reform even if it meant losing the election ... Congressional Budget Office to argue that a vote for health care reform is fiscally responsible ...
... Health care in the United States Health care reform in the United States Healthcare-NOW! Health-care reform in China History of the National Health Service - and related national sub-page ...
... McCaughey opposed the healthcare reform bills debated in Congress in 2009 and enacted in 2010 ... In July 2009, McCaughey claimed that a section in the pending healthcare legislation titled "Advance Care Planning Consultation" actually prescribed "euthanasia for the elderly" because it included ... estate planning, "will writing and hospice care." McCaughey described healthcare advisor Ezekiel Emanuel in a New York Post opinion article as a "Deadly Doctor" who advocated ...
Famous quotes containing the word reform:
“Short of a wholesale reform of college athleticsa complete breakdown of the whole system that is now focused on money and powerthe womens programs are just as doomed as the mens are to move further and further away from the academic mission of their colleges.... We have to decide if thats the kind of success for womens sports that we want.”
—Christine H. B. Grant, U.S. university athletic director. As quoted in the Chronicle of Higher Education, p. A42 (May 12, 1993)