Sr. Fellow John C. Goodman, author of Priceless: Curing the Healthcare Crisis, appeared on Chicagos WLS radio. In an interview with Bruce Wolf and Dan Proft, Goodman tells listeners why todays healthcare system is in crisis, and how insurers, patients, and healthcare providers can benefit from free-market delivery of care.
Research Fellow Stephen P. Halbrook, author of Gun Control in the Third Reich, appeared on The Peter Boyles radio show on KNUS in Colorado. Halbrook, who is also a Second Amendment attorney speaks of the history of liberty in this country compared to Europe in the 1930s. The author provides historical perspective on the events leading up to the confiscation of guns from German Jews and other so called "Enemies of the State."
Senior Fellow John R. Graham appeared on WTPL radios "Bulldog Live" to talk about the "Healthcare Contract with America" which would replace Obamacare with a free market system. Graham also talks about the "6 Reasons why Obamacare will fail" pointing out the short comings of the current so-called Affordable Care Act.
Senior Fellow John R. Graham spoke on the National Taxpayer Unions podcast "Speaking of Taxpayers." Graham spoke about the problems with the roll out of Obamacare. Using principles put forward in John C. Goodmans book, Priceless: Curing the Healthcare Crisis, Graham relates how the Affordable Healthcare Act will effect people in the future and offers some suggestions on market based reforms that would put the power back into the hands of patients instead of bureaucrats.
Senior Fellow Lawrence McQuillan appeared on KYCRs King Banaian Show speaking on alternatives to Obamacare, including free-market principles put forth in Priceless: Curing the Healthcare Crisis by Senior Fellow John C. Goodman.
John C. Goodman, author of Priceless: Curing the Healthcare Crisis, appeared on the Sean Hannity radio program on Thursday, October 31. Goodman discusses alternatives to Obamacare, as outlined in his book "Priceless." If patients control their healthcare, then providers can compete on quality and price, instead of government bureaucracies dictating healthcare choices to consumers. Jay Sekulow of the American Center for Law and Justice also joined the discussion.