He also studied the impact of health care reform on physicians at the Galen Institute as a Visiting Fellow.
His health care commentary pieces have been published in National Review Online, Washington Times, Hartford Courant, and the DailyCaller and he has appeared on Fox and Friends to discuss health care policy matters. Recently he was appointed to serve on the State of Connecticut’s Medical Inefficiency Committee.
He is also the author of the critically acclaimed book, How to Destroy a Village: What the Clintons Taught a Seventeen Year Old.
While much has been said about the recently passed health care overhaul law and a multitude of cogent arguments have been made as to why the legislation must be repealed, lengthy debates have failed to adequately address how the 2,800 pages will prevent patients from receiving the medical care that they need and want.
One year ago, President Obama opted to shove his radical health care prescription down the public’s throat. The measure passed Congress via reconciliation along party lines.
2011 has commenced and even though New Year’s cards may still remain prominently displayed on the kitchen table, a newly implemented provision of the health care overhaul law likely has some physicians and patients across the country yearning for the good old days of 2010.
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