Another misleading piece of garbage on administrative costs in the US health system from the usual group of ideologues.
The Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development issues its annual report on the global state of health.
An article in Lancet describes diseases, hospital use and mortality across several countries.
A study in Health Affairs looks at the relationship between social and health spending in a country, with a surprising finding.
If you like to wait for your health care, Canada is the place for you, according to a new study from the Frasier Institute.
The Peterson-Kaiser Health System Tracker review US health system performance for the last 25 years.
Today’s price post discusses another KFF/Peterson work which analyzes prices and utilization across countries.
An article in Health Affairs describes the state of health insurance in China.
In another flawed hatchet job on the US health care system, the Commonwealth Fund claims it is terrible compared to other developed countries.
The annual price comparison among developed countries released by the International Federation of Health Plans is out.
A report from the Rand Corporation examines whether higher social spending in a nation is correlated with better health outcomes.
A policy brief from the National Center for Policy Analysis argues that high US health spending is reflective of a strong economy and is an asset, not a burden to our country.
Health Affairs carries an analysis of comparative satisfaction with health systems across developed countries.