NCPA Commentaries by John C Goodman
Dr. John C. Goodman, President and founder of the NCPA and Kellye Wright Fellow, is known as the father of Health Savings Accounts and was dubbed by National Journal as "a winner of the devolution derby." He is one of the nation's leading health economists and health policy experts. Dr. Goodman regularly briefs members of Congress on these issues and is the author of nine books.
Feb 10, 2010
We don't need to study lawsuit reform for one minute longer.
If the president is serious about building a health care system that delivers more quality choices at lower cost for every American, here's where he should start... says John C. Goodman.
Feb 01, 2010
Welcome to Future World, where the average income is $100,000 a year and people need only a 20-hour work week to earn it. Since the present day, medical science has progressed even faster than income.
Jan 27, 2010
On the Health Affairs health blog, John Goodman outlines ten ways the chronically ill can effectively cut health care costs.
Jan 21, 2010
Kaiser Health News features NCPA President John Goodman's commentary on who really does and doesn't understand the administration's health reform proposals.
Dec 22, 2009
No one really likes any of the various health care reform proposals passed by Congress. Why would the majority of Members of Congress vote for bills that no one really likes and no one thinks will control costs or improve quality and possibly not even improve access to care?
Nov 09, 2009
Prior to last Saturday's vote, The Wall Street Journal aptly called the House bill "the worst bill ever." The bill is enormously expensive, but it is full of perverse incentives - an issue already plaguing our health care systems.
Oct 01, 2009
Why is Washington having so much trouble reforming health care? And why, if Congress passes a major overhaul, are the problems of cost, quality, and access almost certain to get worse?
Sep 21, 2009
Aug 22, 2009
Aug 12, 2009
How can Washington have spent so much time debating health care and still have failed to come up with a reasonable reform? By starting from the wrong premises. There are three basic questions to be asked about the design of any health-care system.