In the last few weeks, I’ve been listening to many national news broadcasts about how Obamacare is a terrible thing, and how its repeal would make the nation less healthy and less able to take care of its own.
I’ve seen countless segments on how Americans want Obamacare repealed and replaced, and the national media have been equally focused on the effects that this might have on their health and how to fix it.
I’m not alone.
This conversation is very much a national conversation, and if the public is left with no choice but to continue on with their lives, they’ll have to take a very hard look at their healthcare system.
The national conversation surrounding health care, of course, is not about how to get rid of Obamacare or fix the current system.
That’s a conversation we need to be having.
We should be debating how to best manage our healthcare system in the best way possible.
And if we’re going to discuss the repeal and replacement of Obamacare, we have to discuss health care at all levels of government, not just within the U.S. government.
There are a lot of things that we don’t know about the health care system, and there are a number of things we don, too.
We don’t yet know exactly what it is that is causing so many people to choose not to get their health insurance.
The Affordable Care Act has helped some people in the U