Fred DeLuca, the founder of Subway, the world's largest restaurant chain, said that he would not be able to start his successful business in today's world of onerous federal regulations.
The New York Times reports that advocates are seeking to make changes to mental health laws that would give agencies the power to detain those believed to be mentally ill and potentially dangerous. Citing the case of Andre Thomas, a man who had shown signs of needing mental health treatment but was unable to be detained and eventually killed his wife and two children, the New York Times attempts to make the case for involuntary detainment of the mentally ill.
In a bid to save money, including new ObamaCare health-insurance fees, employers are increasingly dropping health coverage for employees' spouses.
JBS CEO Art Thompson's weekly news video update for February 25 - March 3, 2013.
By a vote of 7-3, the Oklahoma bill nullifying ObamaCare was passed by a committee.
In its latest Big Brother endeavor, New York City has begun a program to round up the city’s mentally ill and ensure they are taking their court-ordered medications. The New York Post reports that police will be armed with a list of the most-wanted mentally ill and a tracking system, and will force those deemed ill to go to a hospital.
A Colorado woman alleges that a doctor at a Planned Parenthood clinic forced her to endure an abortion without anesthesia, then left part of the baby's remains in her body.
Concierge medicine and its more modest iteration, "direct pay" medicine, are looking more and more attractive to both doctors and patients fed up with dealing with the complexities and difficulties of Medicare and insurance companies.
Hundreds — possibly thousands — of patients have died from lack of care in British hospitals, according to government investigations.
Side Effects is a film that encapsulates the present-day world's increasing reliance on the pharmaceutical industry. It is a satirical indictment of the prescription drug culture that has permeated the past few decades and provides a warning to those who are allured by the promised benefits of such medicines. And it poses a serious question: Do psychotropic drugs do more harm than good?