Vy naprasno otkusili ot moei citaty kusok, eto polnost'iu izmenilo smysl citaty. Vot kak ona zvuchit na samom dele:K luchshim vracham imeiut dostup VSE...
Vyryvanie poloviny predlojenia iz konteksta ne luchshii priem v spore. Eto zachastuiu govorit o bespoleznosti razgovora s tem, kto tak delaet.K luchshim vracham imeiut dostup VSE, kto ob etom VOVREMIA pozabotilsia
Fil'm kak raz i niveiruet nadobnost' v obdumyvanii soih postupkov. On prosto ignoriruet to, chto liudi SAMI otkazalis' ot vozmojnosti poluchit' luchshego vracha kogda takaia vozmojnost' byla, no grom escio ne grianul, i hotiat poluchit' ee togda, kogda grianul grom.
America’s Healthcare Crisis
Though the United States has the most expensive healthcare system in the world, 47 million Americans have no health insurance. Healthcare is the country’s largest economic sector, accounting for over $2 trillion in annual expenditures—four times larger than national defense!
Yet millions cannot afford to take care of their health needs.
And the prospects are getting worse. During the past eight years, insurance premiums have nearly doubled, resulting in health insurance moving farther out of reach for millions. Burgeoning medical bills are increasingly leaving families drowning in debt. Tragically, one-half of all personal bankruptcies are caused by medical bills, according to the organization Health Care for All – California.
Hospital emergency rooms are stretched beyond capacity, as the number of emergency visits increased to 120 million a year in 2006, up from 90 million ten years earlier. At the same time, the number of hospital emergency departments dropped by 7%, according to the 2009 National Report Card on the State of Emergency Medicine. Millions of sick people who cannot afford medical care are desperately pouring into emergency rooms, which by law cannot turn them away.
Adding to the misery, by 2015, the National Coalition on Health Care projected that the government will double healthcare spending to $4 trillion per year, or 20% of the nation’s budget. With millions of uninsured people unable to access proper healthcare, overstretched hospitals and escalating costs, America’s healthcare system is collapsing.
When we talk about health-care reform, we usually start with the problem of the roughly 45 million (and rising) uninsured Americans who have no health coverage at all. But Pat represents the shadow problem facing an additional 25 million people who spend more than 10% of their income on out-of-pocket medical costs. They are the underinsured, who may be all the more vulnerable because, until a health catastrophe hits, they're often blind to the danger they're in. In a 2005 Harvard University study of more than 1,700 bankruptcies across the country, researchers found that medical problems were behind half of them — and three-quarters of those bankrupt people actually had health insurance. As Elizabeth Warren, a Harvard Law professor who helped conduct the study, wrote in the Washington Post, "Nobody's safe ... A comfortable middle-class lifestyle? Good education? Decent job? No safeguards there. Most of the medically bankrupt were middle-class homeowners who had been to college and had responsible jobs — until illness struck."
V strane s 300-millionnym naseleniem est' mnogo mnenii. Eto lish' odno iz nih. Nastoiascaia prichina togo, chto mnogie liudi otkazyvaiutsia ot stahovki, sostoit v tom, chto sobstvennoe zdorov'e ne tak vajno kak chto-to inoe.America’s healthcare system is collapsing
AMERICA'S ECONOMIC AND HEALTH CARE CRISES have formed a perfect storm battering working families.
The results of the online 2009 Health Care for America Survey, sponsored by the AFL-CIO and Working America, reveal deep problems that must be fixed. A total of 23,460 people responded to the survey, which was conducted between April 1 and May 31, 2009. And more than 6,000 people took the time to tell heart-wrenching stories about the toll of health care costs, lack of insurance, systemic flaws in our health care system and the economic downturn.
The survey confirms that every day, people are being forced to make life-and-death decisions: Pay the health care premiums or buy the life-saving prescription? Chip away at credit card debt or skip the required care for a serious chronic condition? Nearly everyone is dissatisfied with health care costs—including almost three-quarters of people with insurance
Esli eto tak, esli malpractice - prichina vsex problem v medicine, to eti $ uxodjat tuda zhe kuda i insurance premiums ot pacientov - v karman insurance bossam. Vot otkuda $600B berutsja (?). Ne prosche li peredelat' insurance business chem vsu health care? Tem bolee chto insurance ne tak kriticheski vazhen dlja strani kak medicina.
Esli doktora i pacienti ne "vinovati", a vinovata vsja insurance sistema, tak eto esche odin faktor v pol'zu togo chto insurance health care - a bad idea in the first place. Vmesto togo chtobi pacienti i doktora platili dengi insurance companijam, davayte prosto uberem eto zveno nafig, eti dengi dolzhni krutitsja mezhdu pacientom i doktorom. Zachem tut posrednik kotoriy ne neset voobsche nikakoy otvetstvennosti? Zachem platit' $600B tem kto NICHEGO ne delaet voobsche. Zachem bit' zalozhnikom staxov chto kto-to tebja/ego nedolechit/ub'et/zasudit...?
Ili $600B - eto mnogovato dlja "advokati xotjat urvat' u doktora"?
A mozhet pacienti sudjat doktorov na takie summi potomu chto ispravlenie posledstviy etix malpractice stoit tak dorogo? Ne bud' ceni na uslugi hospitalaj takie visokie, ne bilo bi millioninix iskov k doktoram.
V 2009 v mire swine flu zabolelo 187374 chelovek, umerlo 1413. Smernost' - 0.75%. V osnovnom malenkie deti i nemoschnie stariki.
Nu tak eto tolko podtverzhdaet moi argumenti - swine flu ne neset nikakoy ugrozi ludjam v takom vide v kakom ee opisivaut media: chto konec mira uzhe nastupil i bez vakcini vsem nam kapec. Imenno takoy osadok bil vesnoy posle prosmotra CNN.
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