I know this article isn’t going to be the best thing to read all day.
I’m sure the headline will have you thinking about all the things that could be wrong with our current health care.
But I’m here to tell you that, in the words of the president, “Our system is collapsing”.
The reason is simple: The system is failing.
The way our health care is paid for is not what it should be.
That’s the conclusion of a new study by the RAND Corporation, and the first of its kind.
The study examined the performance of private health insurance in 10 states over a period of years.
It found that for each dollar a patient pays in premiums, they save more than $1.20.
The researchers found that the average premium for the entire state of Colorado was $2,092.
And for the full year of 2014, premiums were $6,879.
The average cost for an enrollee in Colorado was less than $6 a month.
The RAND study shows that we are paying far too much for health care in this country.
We should be paying much less, which is why the administration has taken steps to reform our health system.
But our health insurance system is a disaster, and this new RAND study will make it even worse.
The report makes several important points.
First, the system is working as designed.
It provides affordable coverage to a substantial percentage of Americans, but it has no real competition for those with pre-existing conditions.
In fact, the report says that only a few of the states that participated in the study, which was not the same as the national average, were able to get a rate below the national benchmark.
Second, we are losing a critical component of our health plan: the health care workers that are doing the care for us.
According to the report, “in 2014, the average annual cost per worker in the individual market for health insurance was $7,921, which included a $3,000 premium payment.
In the employer market, the typical cost was $10,945.
The cost of a nurse in 2014 was $4,632, which includes a $1,000 payment.
The costs for an internist were $3 and $1 a month, respectively.”
Third, even though the cost of health care can be quite high for some individuals, the cost per person of all health care spending by the U,S.
is still far less than what most people pay in premiums.
According the report:The health care costs are higher than the annual health care expenditures of the poorest 10 percent of Americans.
The poorest 10% of Americans pay a mere $6.34 in premiums per person, or about 2.3% of their income.
The richest 10% pays an average of $11,964 in premiums for health services per person.
And fourth, the RAND study also found that in 2014, more than a quarter of the people who had insurance received less than a subsidy, and more than half of those people were enrolled in private health plans that were not in competition with government plans.
The reason for this is because most health plans are private.
The analysis found that most states with a health care plan that did not compete with government programs were experiencing increases in health care cost over the previous year.
And the RAND report says, “In fact, many states had their costs rise more than 20 percent during the first six months of 2014.”
This is not an ideal situation.
In other words, if your insurance plan doesn’t have competition for the most part, you’re probably not going to save as much money on your health care as you might think.
But if you’re one of the few who do get insurance, you can be confident that the price will be affordable.
And if you live in one of these 10 states, the study recommends that you buy a health plan that has competition, rather than one that is only for government programs.
What the study found is that, by 2019, the costs of health insurance for the whole population were projected to exceed $16 trillion.
That number is expected to rise by nearly a quarter by 2026, and by another half by 2033.
So, the problem isn’t that we’re not paying enough for health coverage, the issue is that we don’t have enough competition in the market.
The RAND report suggests that, at least in the near term, this will be an issue that we will have to address.