Healthcare


President Donald Trump (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)
Trump’s Latest Executive Order Does Absolutely Nothing to Protect People With Pre-Existing Conditions

Instead, the president is suing to overturn the law that actually prohibits insurance companies from banning people with pre-existing conditions.

Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden in 2019 in Iowa. The presidential candidate was in North Carolina Wednesday to talk raising the minimum wage and economic justice, particularly for Black Americans. (Image via Shutterstock)
Joe Biden Promises to Raise Minimum Wage and Invest in Schools

Joe Biden said in North Carolina Wednesday that he would improve the lives of Black Americans through economic and educational programs.

Image via Shutterstock
Black, Latino Children Are Dying of COVID at Higher Rates. These Doctors Say Medicaid Expansion Can Help.

The overall number of children who have died from COVID is low, but 78% of the children who died were Hispanic, Black, or Indigenous.

Graphic via Desirée Tapia
COVID-19 Can Cause Lasting Heart and Brain Damage. Republicans Still Want to Repeal the ACA.

If the ACA is repealed, the consequences could be devastating for the countless patients who are developing long-lasting medical conditions due to COVID-19.

Image via Shutterstock
We Asked Senate Candidates How They Plan to Protect Access to Affordable Health Care

With the general election approaching quickly, it’s important to know how candidates differ on issues like health care that affect everyone in the state.

Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden has a first-of-its-kind plan for caregivers in the United States (graphic by Tania Lili).
Joe Biden’s Plan for Caregivers Is ‘First of Its Kind’ From a Presidential Candidate

Biden’s caregiver proposal is the most wide-ranging care policy ever proposed by a major party’s presidential nominee, according to experts.

Graphic via Desirée Tapia
‘Absolute Game Changer’: How the Affordable Care Act Helped Save the Lives of People With HIV

If the conservative-leaning Supreme Court ultimately strikes down the healthcare law, it could set America back years in its fight against HIV/AIDS, taking the country back to a time when the virus posed a deadlier threat than it currently does.