While all of this is happening the share of healthcare resources devoted to care of the wealthy has risen."Many patients cannot afford the care they need, and often forgo medical care altogether.For example, 19 percent of non-elderly adults in the USA who received prescriptions in 2014 (after full implementation of the Affordable Care Act) could not afford to fill them.The poll, conducted March 9-29, measured a total of seven different reasons among people who say they attend a church, synagogue or mosque at least monthly.The vast majority of 1,526 randomly selected adults in the poll also identified as Christians.
The study is the latest in a series of articles published in the journal The Lancet about U. The series warns of a 21st century health-poverty trap unless new interventions are implemented."Widening economic inequality in the USA has been accompanied by increasing disparities in health outcomes.
Remember that I’ll only include those that the average American has heard of and actually knows is in Europe (you ask the average American where Albania is, and you might be surprised at the variety of answers; I expect fully a third would say “Antarctica”).
I’m being a little harsh on my fellow Americans, but, as an American, this is something we tend to do: This will, no doubt, make more than a few Europeans fume in indignation, or nod smugly that Americans really are as ignorant as they’ve thought.
I wrote a hugely popular post on what Europeans think of each other, and we all know what Europeans think of Americans (that we’re fat and stupid – well, it’s a bit more complicated than that; I’ll delve into that in another post).
In this post, I’ll write my experiences with my fellow Americans think about Europeans.