How Trump and Trumpism Created the Healthcare Crisis

The Affordable Care Act was designed to ensure that the uninsured could get coverage, and it was designed in such a way that those who couldn’t get coverage could get it, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Pennsylvania.

The authors argue that the Affordable Care (ACA) has been responsible for the massive increase in hospitalizations that has gripped the country in recent years.

The ACA has been described as “the most successful health insurance program ever developed.”

But the authors argue it has also been responsible, in large part, for the rise in the number of people with COVID-19.

The new study, published in the American Journal of Public Health, draws on an extensive and detailed analysis of data from a wide range of sources, including government websites, private health insurance exchanges, and hospitalizations.

The analysis reveals that the ACA has made it easier for many people to be admitted to hospitals, to be discharged, and to be sent home to recover.

It has also made it more difficult for hospitals to cover the costs of caring for patients who are hospitalized, as the authors explain.

The result, according the authors, has been that COVID has spread far and wide.

The authors note that this is a problem that has been well documented, and the authors of the paper say they believe that this new data will help us understand the cause of the increase in COVID infections, and help explain why so many people are dying.

The study draws on a number of studies to provide some of the key findings of the study.

The study found that the number and rate of COVID cases has increased dramatically in recent decades.

While the study didn’t specifically identify a cause for the increase, it found that “there are multiple causes that have contributed to the rise and continue to contribute to the current COVID pandemic.”

The authors say that “the ACA has not been able to control the pace of this change, despite repeated efforts to do so.”

In a report released earlier this year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention noted that the rates of COV-19 deaths have remained roughly the same since 2008.

The researchers of the new study found, however, that while deaths have increased by 8 percent annually, the number who were hospitalized for COVID infection increased by more than 150 percent.

The problem is compounded by a number more important than numbers, the authors write.

As the authors state:There is a growing body of evidence that shows that the rate of hospitalizations for COVI-19 has increased by about 2,000 percent since the introduction of the ACA.

This increase in the rate reflects a more rapid pace of hospitalization of patients with COVI than in the prior decade, with a higher proportion of patients requiring intensive care and intensive-care unit (ICU) services.

“The researchers say that the rapid increase in admissions and hospitalization is causing serious health problems, including serious complications, including respiratory complications, and death.

The researchers say the rise is especially concerning given the current epidemic of COVI and the fact that “over half of the US population is currently living in a state of emergency.”

They add that the rise “is driven in large measure by the implementation of a public health strategy that has increased the number, severity, and frequency of COVD hospitalizations by more quickly increasing the number (and severity) of patients and hospital admissions, and by the availability of private insurance.”

The findings are important because it shows that, in addition to a significant number of COVEVID patients being admitted to hospital for hospitalization, COVID deaths have also been increasing.

The report concludes that the increase is the result of both a greater number of hospital admissions and a greater increase in cases of COVA.

The report does not provide a detailed explanation for the rapid rise in hospital admissions since the ACA, but the authors note, “the rise in COVEZ outbreaks has been the focus of much of the public discourse and debate in the past few years.”

They note that the “public debate has focused on the ACA’s impact on the number hospitalizations and deaths and on the role of private insurers in managing COVID hospitalizations.”

The report also notes that the authors “found that the extent to which the ACA can be credited with reducing COVID mortality and COVID morbidity is debatable.”

In particular, the report says, “it is unclear how effective the ACA is at improving COVID management and care.”

The American Association of Public Hospitals (AAPHS), the largest hospital association in the country, issued a statement on the findings of their report, saying, “While we recognize that many Americans have benefited from the ACA through its implementation of public health policies, we are concerned about the current rise in morbidity and mortality.

The AAPHS is working with the federal government and other stakeholders to develop policies that will keep Americans healthy and prevent COVID from spreading. We urge