The AMA contributed $16,000 to Obama
The American Medical Association contributed more than $16,000 to Obama’s re-election campaign
Ryan plan is a great start. Here are four ideas that would make it even better.
Some pain specialists say the plan – like the drugs it targets – fails to address the real issue
Sens. Ron Wyden and Chuck Grassley are collaborating on legislation to make Medicare payments public
The American public is barred from examining in detail how Medicare spends roughly an eighth of its funds, about $62.5 billion in 2009
Republicans need to win back tech-savvy, educated voters. Here’s how they can do it.
As we watch in disbelief, the United States Senate is about to take the Fifth on a Supreme Court nominee who has no business being near a courtroom except as a defendant
Study: Many docs don't blow whistle on colleagues - Arizona Daily Star
Journal of the American Medical Association reports that one third of those doctors with personal knowledge of an impaired or incompetent physician in their workplaces had not reported the matter to authorities such as hospital officials or state medical boards
The AMA’s resolution calls on the doctors’ group to write draft legislation that states could use as a model to pass their own antishackling laws
Career bureaucrats and pharmaceutical industry insiders appear quite content to use an old trick to further their agenda against dietary supplements
Organization to censure doctors who partake in lethal injections - The Washington Post
A national physicians organization is threatening to sanction members who participate in carrying out lethal injections for convicted criminals
In the immortal words of Joe Biden (I love that guy), the passage of health care reform is a ‘big fu#*ing deal’. No doubt. But is it a good deal?
The time to embrace Romney may be now, thanks in no small part to the Democrats’ passage of ObamaCare
Abstinence education is back in the headlines, prompted by a new study that shows such intervention can reduce teen sexual activity in the long term.
It found that, two years after receiving an eight-hour abstinence-only intervention, middle school participants were a third less likely to initiate sexual activity, compared to peers who attended a non-sex-ed health class instead. Moreover, although the abstinence-only intervention did not teach contraception, sexually active participants were no less likely to use contraception