Heartland Institute

Harry Potter and The Dragon of Health Care

Conrad F. Meier
January 1, 2001

This spoof on the Harry Potter series has a serious point:

How to Implement Kassebaum-Kennedy (part 2)

Conrad F. Meier
March 19, 1997

In this document, Conrad Meier asserts that some one thousand state laws mandating insurance coverage of specific conditions are in place today, costing health care consumers an&nbsp

How to Implement Kassebaum-Kennedy (part 1)

Conrad F. Meier
March 25, 1997

In this document, Conrad Meier writes that changes are being made to the national health insurance market that will have farreaching consequences for the cost and quality of health care in the

Wrong Prescription for What Ails Us

Conrad F. Meier
April 1, 1996

In this article, author Conrad F.

Six Options for Restructuring Health Insurance Tax Subsidies

Aldona and Gary Robbins
October 11, 1995

In this document sent out by Heartland, the authors explain that there were 64 million under the age of 65 who receive either no tax subsidy or a partial tax subsidy for health insurance.

A Common Sense Plan to Increase Access to Quality Health Care While Lowering Health Care Spending (part 2)

March 29, 1998

Many of the problems identified by the Clinton health care task force are undeniable.  It is not difficult to find hospital administrators willing to talk about waste and unnecessa

My Adventures in the Ozone Layer

S. Fred Singer
May 15, 1992

In an excerpt from Rational Readings on Environmental Concerns (edited by Heartland Institute Science Director Jay Lehr), S.

Improving Medicare: Nine Ways the House Bill Does It

December 21, 2000

In this Policy Fax Issue Analysis, it notes a legislative move in the Medicare Preservation Act of 1995.  It was proposed by the House.

Why We Spend Too Much on Health Care

December 29, 2000

In this Policy Fax Executive Summary by Joe Bast, the case is made that government policy actually responsible for high spending.

Extending Affordable Health Insurance to the Uninsurable

Conrad F. Meier
August 27, 1999

Approximately 2.5 million people in the U.S.

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