This policy brief examines the different aspects of the law and recommends several adjustments to it and their perceived benefits to the American population at large1.
The push for an increased involvement of the government in Health care administration in the US started as early as 1912 when the then presidential candidate Theodore Roosevelt called for an establishment of a national health insurance system for the American population. Health care reforms have from then dominated the country’s political environment and have evolved to become both a scientific, social and an economic issue2. The various decisions that have been taken both by the current Obama administration and other corporations have affected many aspects of the economy. This has included the wages and the living standards of the populace, the economic growth rate of the country and its budgetary allocations. Strategies towards improving the healthcare systems in the country have taken a center stage and have become one of the major challenges facing the government to tackle and accomplish. The health care sector of the economy has been one of the major segments receiving high-end funding from the country’s coffers. As a result, the sector is characterized by individual spending than any other variable3.
The stakes have been very high, both economically and socially, in the health care issue as the public interest has continued to increase in it. With this, the various responsible bodies have continued to put in place different measures to satisfy what the citizenry needs. The health care systems have had numerous benefits and despite the challenges it faces, these should not be eroded4. Over the years, a lot of administrations have given different views and acted on the health care reforms with various intensities. These healthcare issues have over time revolved around increasing coverage, insurance reforms, decreasing the overall cost and the social