https://acpinternist.org/archives/2008/01/campaign.htm. Where do the presidential hopefuls stand on health care? ... Welcome to the Campaign Trail, a new ACP Internist column covering health care issues in the 2008 presidential campaign.
Barack Obama and 30% for Sen. McCain. Presumably, as the campaign moves forward, Sen. ... McCain will release more details. For information on his opponents' plans, check back next month, when the Campaign Trail will conduct a similar analysis of the
So far, it's mostly South Dakotans and activists who are getting animated about this ballot measure and its relationship to the presidential campaign. ... Because the election is so near, this will be the last edition of the Campaign Trail column.
https://acpinternist.org/archives/2008/09/campaign.htm. Employer-based coverage is the backbone of the current U.S. health insurance system.
Senators Clinton's and Obama's split over mandating coverage distinguishes them from one another, but does that difference matter?.
costs. As with almost every issue in this campaign, the real divisions on this subject are between Democrats and Republicans. ... If you want to know even more about campaign donations, like which candidates your neighbors support (yes, it's really on
The disadvantage, as Sen. John McCain's campaign learned at Internal Medicine 2008, is that the other party may double-team you. ... Addington, MACP, spoke on behalf of Sen. Barack Obama's campaign, and another physician, Irwin Redlener, MD, of the
Thus far, however, Mr. Obama has been fairly successful in attracting youthful supporters to his campaign, with strong grassroots organizations on many college campuses.
Generational differences are also having an impact on the presidential campaign, as Stacey Butterfield explains in the “Campaign Trail” column.
And let us know what you think of our new staff columns: Web Watch, Regulatory Review and The Campaign Trail.
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