Health Reform without Side Effects
by Mark V. Pauly
Publisher: Hoover Institution Press 2010
Number of pages: 97
The author offers a detailed look at the individual insurance market in the United States. He explains how it works, suggests approaches to improvement that build on what currently works well, and provides a realistic assessment of how much improvement we can demand and expect. Pauly concludes that, although there are some serious deficiencies in today's individual insurance market, the current criticisms are overly harsh, often based on anecdote and speculation rather than fact.
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by Robert Lanza - Booktrope
This book is as bold and ambitious in scope as its title promises. Original essays written by some of the premier scholars of our times examine world health and survival in the 21st century. An awakening perspective from global leaders.
by Helen P. Rogers - Wellington Pubns
The author has chosen to use a question-answer format in order to make the often complex subject matter, easier and more enjoyable to read. Q and A is not a dialogue between real people -- the author has provided the dialogue for both.
by Elizabeth Fee, Daniel M. Fox - University of California Press
The book describes how AIDS has come to be regarded as a chronic disease. A photo essay reveals the strengths of women from various backgrounds who are coping with HIV. An account of the complex relationships of the gay community to AIDS is included.
by William B. Schwartz - University of California Press
An easy guide to the background of medical therapy and health care delivery, with an extrapolation to the future. Recommended to anyone concerned with health policy and also to practicing doctors who can learn where they fit in the scheme of things.