There is a better way.

As millions of Americans, including seniors, families, and small business owners suffer the impacts of failed national healthcare “reform,” many in Congress and in the state capitals are searching for a better way.

Who should make decisions about health care for you and your family – Washington insiders or you? We think you should decide. Let’s put citizens back in control by implementing the Health Care Compact.


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Become a part of the Health Care Compact today!

HCC Across America

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Green: States that have passed the Health Care Compact.

Orange: States that have introduced Health Care Compact legislation.


#HCC Blog: With Hopes of Quick Victory Dashed, Back to the Health Care Compact healthcarecompact.org/blog/695 #KingvBurwell pic.twitter.com/TrZCv76nKE


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Latest from the Health Care Compact Blog

With Hopes of Quick Victory Dashed, Back to the Health Care Compact

POSTED 46 minutes ago BY HEALTH CARE COMPACT

According to Megan McArdle writing in the Atlantic, there is no evidence that insurance saves lives. What it might is save money, or more precisely, the need to worry about money. People didn’t live longer simply because they bought health insurance. But they might feel less anxious about getting sick.

CONTINUE READING →

Will Obamacare Die Anyway?  And When?

POSTED one day ago BY HEALTH CARE COMPACT

Sam Baker, writing in the National Journal thinks that Obamacare, though wounded, is still tough enough to slink into the Bush and live until 2017. The Republicans aiming to bag it have missed two shots in the Supreme Court and one in the legislature. The judicial challenges barely missed. The bullet fired at the program from Congress struck, but not fatally.

CONTINUE READING →

No Place To Hide

POSTED about 3 days ago BY HEALTH CARE COMPACT

Did the administration’s Supreme Court victory in King vs Burwell save Obamacare? The president, for one, thinks so. “The Affordable Care Act still stands, it is working, and it is here to stay,” he said in a speech after the Supreme Court victory.

CONTINUE READING →


The Health Care Compact

The Constitution established a federal government, but with limited and enumerated powers, and reserved to the states or to the people those powers not granted to the federal government. One power that properly belongs at the state level is the power to regulate Health Care. However, the federal government has preempted state action in this area.

The Health Care Compact is an interstate compact – which is simply an agreement between two or more states that is consented to by Congress – that restores authority and responsibility for health care regulation to the member states (except for military health care, which will remain federal), and provides the funds to the states to fulfill that responsibility.

The Health Care Compact does not conflict with the efforts by state attorneys general, state legislators and members of congress to repeal or modify the health care bill.

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