sebelius

Sebelius acknowledged that the launch of the website was "terribly flawed and terribly difficult," but she said "the good
This week was a big week for women's rights, as the Senate pushed for an Equal Pay Act to celebrate Equal Pay Day. It was filibustered, which just goes to show that one party cares about women's rights and one party clearly does not.
As researchers, providers, and policy advocates for LGBT health and HIV issues, we at The Fenway Institute are very grateful to Secretary Sebelius for her incredible leadership on our issues. Here are just a few things that happened under her five years at the helm at HHS.
No, this article will not start with a series of fragmented sentences expressing mock enthusiasm. Because if there was any
With the deadline for initial enrollment in Obamacare approaching, Secretary of Health & Human Services Kathleen Sebelius
The damage to the average citizen's barely tepid faith in the government's ability to deliver on its promises has taken yet another blow to the body public. It's no wonder we're all disappointed.
From The Times: According to administration officials, the rule would ensure that health plans’ co-payments, deductibles
Although it's been a week heavy on Obamacare, we're going to (mostly) look forward this week, to the upcoming budget battles. Because buried in the Obamacare stories this week was one very important bit of news.
“Sebelius dishonesty in testimony this morning exceeds anything president Nixon was accused of. The Obama team can't tell
Sebelius: 'Hold Me Responsible' For The Obamacare Website 'Debacle'
This may be the quotation of the week, from Representative Frank Pallone, describing the House "Obamacare Is So Very, Very Bad" hearings held this week.
You know who should be angry about Obamacare? Real socialists. The tea party opponents of the Affordable Care Act promised them a government incursion that the new law does not deliver.
It's tough when even some Republicans are making more sense on an issue than the president. This is a losing battle for Obama, because the harder he fights it the more he's fighting against his own stated views on science and politics.
A few weeks ago, I celebrated as a federal judge ordered the FDA to make "Plan B" available over the counter without restrictions. I thought that the judge's ruling would provide the Obama administration with political cover. Surely they would respect the decision. I was wrong.
The Obama administration is trying to have it both ways on the "morning after" pill, and by doing so is taking a firm anti-scientific stand for irrationality. But Obama promised us all, in his first campaign, to do away with having politics dictate federal scientific policy.
I've said it before, and I'll say it again: the Iowa straw poll is meaningless. The Republican debate last night in Iowa wasn't as meaningless, but will also soon be forgotten.
The policy represents another step in the Obama administration's larger effort to push the nation's health care system toward
Women tend to live longer and rely more on Medicare, making up seven out of ten Medicare beneficiaries over the age of 85
But insurers argued that what the law really said was that if they choose to cover children, they must cover expenses arising