Latest Public opinion on health care reform in the United States Stories

2012-10-11 11:29:58

A new analysis of 37 national opinion polls conducted by 17 survey organizations finds that health care is the second most important issue for likely voters in deciding their 2012 presidential vote.

2012-03-14 20:40:09

More than half of likely voters doubt that the United States will be the No. 1 world leader in science, technology and health care by the year 2020, according to a new national public opinion poll commissioned by Research!America.

2011-03-08 07:30:00

WASHINGTON, March 8, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- A national poll released today by National Journal and The Regence Foundation finds that more than 70% of Americans believe enhancing the quality of life - not just extending the length of it - should be a priority at the end of life.

2010-03-22 00:53:00

WASHINGTON, March 22 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Following the passage of health insurance reform legislation in the House of Representatives, Democratic National Committee (DNC) Chairman Tim Kaine released the following statement: (Logo: http://www.newscom.com/cgi-bin/prnh/20080519/DNCLOGO ) "Today, President Obama and Congressional Democrats accomplished something that has eluded Presidents, Congress and the American people for decades.

2010-02-22 23:01:00

Most See Delays As Driven By Politics Rather Than Policy MENLO PARK, Calif., Feb. 23 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- The latest Kaiser Tracking Poll finds the public still split on health care reform legislation, with 43 percent in favor and 43 percent opposed.

2009-12-29 08:00:00

Michigan Business and Professional Association Releases New Health Care Overhaul Survey WARREN, Mich., Dec.

2009-12-24 07:21:00

WASHINGTON, Dec. 24 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- DNC Chairman Tim Kaine issued the following statement after the Senate voted to pass the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, landmark health care reform legislation.

Word of the Day
  • An uxorious, effeminate, or spiritless man.
  • A timorous, cowardly fellow.
Probably a blend of meek and cock, or from meek +‎ -ock (“diminutive suffix”).