Consider Obama's State of the Union speech a bid to move the national conversation back to the economic basics: to “opportunity for everybody."
There’s nothing easy about watching one’s father drift out of his own life. Alzheimer’s, old age, senility—whatever you call it—is distressing for everyone.
The re-emergence of a Democratic left will be one of the major stories of 2014. Moderates, don’t be alarmed: Its return is good news for the political center.
The Republican leadership seems to hope Obamacare will collapse under its own weight. Not all conservatives are convinced of the wisdom of that approach.
Contrary to popular belief, the USCCB does not have the power to tell individual bishops—or Catholic health-care systems—what to do and what not to do.
While the next few months could be rocky, there are still reasons to be optimistic about the ACA. To understand why, it helps to know a few details about the law.
As a signature policy issue, President Barack Obama’s national health-care program is right up there with Bush’s Iraq.
Unless the exchanges make clear which plans cover elective abortion and which don’t, the ACA’s requirement that insurers segregate abortion funds makes little sense.
President Obama is furiously fending off those “winter of discontent” stories, and it’s not even winter yet.
Republicans took a step back from the tea party. An ebullient progressive was elected mayor of New York. And a Democrat was elected governor of Virginia.
States that created their own healthcare exchanges and expanded Medicaid coverage are providing insurance to tens of thousands of customers.