NCPA Commentaries by Devon Herrick
Devon Herrick is a Senior Fellow for the National Center for Policy Analysis. While Herrick works on a number of issues, he concentrates on health care issues, such as Internet-based medicine, health insurance and the uninsured, as well as pharmaceutical drug issues.
Feb 21, 2013
heartlander.org: Strict pizza regulations, that are the product of the Affordable Care Act, could require pizza restaurants to post nutritional values for every variation of pizza, says NCPA Senior Fellow Devon Herrick.
Jul 25, 2012
The Dallas Morning News: National Center for Policy Analysis experts say Governor Perry made the right economic decision to reject the ACA's Medicaid expansion.
Apr 03, 2012
The Washington Examiner: Devon Herrick warns of price controls and poor medical care quality under the recommendations of IPAB.
Mar 21, 2012
Townhall.com: NCPA Senior Fellow Devon Herrick warns that Medicare spending controls by the IPAB will harm seniors' access to health care.
Nov 18, 2010
Heath Care News- A closer look at Medicaid changes at the state level from Dr. Herrick
Jul 07, 2010
Dr. Herrick explains projected increases in emergency room traffic in this Health Care News commentary.
May 01, 2009
The American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, known informally as the "stimulus" bill, appropriated $1.1 billion to create a Federal Coordinating Council for Comparative Research. The provision is one of the most controversial in the 1,000-page measure.
Jan 01, 2009
A study by New York-based Manhattan Research has found people more frequently turn to the Internet for health information than seek information from their doctor. An estimated 145 million U.S. adults now turn to the Internet for information about diseases and other medical conditions.
Dec 01, 2008
As a new Congress begins to look at health care insurance options, some of the more liberal members are already discussing proposals for a single?payer, universal health care plan.
Nov 17, 2008
The Health Reform proposal championed by Sen. Max Baucus would require individuals to have health coverage, and force employers to contribute to its cost (mostly by reducing workers' take-home pay). In addition, millions more children and adults would be eligible for public subsidies, Medicare, Medicaid or SCHIP.