Tag Archives: U.S.

Primary Care Is Integral To Improving U.S. Healthcare, But Is Falling Further Behind – Forbes

In this April 9, 2019 photo, Dr. Megan Mahoney, left, examines patient Consuelo Castaneda at the Stanford Family Medicine office in Stanford, Calif. Rapidly evolving technology and a surge in options like walk-in clinics or urgent care centers are creating many new front doors to healthcare instead of one main opening through the doctor’s office.… Read More »

U.S. spends more on healthcare, but not on social services spending, study finds

There’s broad consensus that the U.S. spends too much on healthcare, but it’s not because it doesn’t invest enough in social services, according to a new study published in Health Affairs. Using data over a 35-year period, from 1980 to 2015, the research compared healthcare spending and social spending among 35 countries in the Organization… Read More »

U.S. Conference on AIDS to Address Trump’s HIV Plan for America

In a year that saw the introduction of President Trump’s “Ending the HIV Epidemic: A Plan for America,” it is only fitting that the United States Conference on AIDS (USCA), held at a different city each year, will take place in Washington, DC, and focus on the structure, implementation and feasibility of Trump’s federal initiative.… Read More »