Congress is debating legislation right now that would lower drug prices, cap out-of-pocket costs and save American taxpayers hundreds of billions of dollars over the next decade.
The Florida Alliance for Retired Americans celebrated the 56th birthday of Medicare and Medicaid on Friday; the group is calling on Congress to lower prescription drug prices.
Wild has sent a letter to Democratic leadership urging them to include Medicare negotiation power in the upcoming reconciliation bill.
A Green Bay resident writes in support of HR3, a Democratic bill that would enact several measures to lower drug costs.
A chance for meaningful drug pricing reform is upon us, dozens of purchasers, healthcare and employer groups contend. But Congress needs to capitalize on its “time-limited” opportunity, or the problem could stagnate or worsen.
As a retired Air Force veteran who spent 24 years serving my country, I understand what it’s like to fight for the basics. Millions of veterans have sacrificed and contributed in countless ways to protect freedoms, ensure security and save lives through the years.
Imagine this: You go to the pharmacy to pick up some things you need, like Prilosec for heartburn, a bottle of vitamin D, some iron and B12 pills, Breathe Right nose strips, and, from the pharmacy, sertraline for anxiety. Put together,