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How Social Justice Helps to bring down the Quality of Healthcare

How Social Justice Helps to bring down the Quality of Healthcare
The government seems to serve its own interest when making laws. Today Dr. George talks about the effects of "social justice" on the healthcare system.Original air date: June 17, 2017

Dr. Elaina George on Liberty Talk FM - Image Rotator Photo

BY: Dr. Elaina George, Host & Contributing Health Editor
PUBLISHED: June 17, 2017

People Who Claim to be Victims, Climb into Bed with People Who Victimize Them

As Congress pretends to serve the people, the quality of healthcare is going down and the citizens are paying more. Insurance companies are now looking to penalize the patient for “unnecessary” visits to the emergency rooms. Why would anyone pay for insurance under these conditions? If insurance companies can challenge how well people feel, they would never get covered unless the doctors took action.

Dr. George questions the thinking of citizens who claim to be victims but climb into bed with those who victimize them. All the politicians have to do is say a few key words and these people are triggered into a frenzy. Then they lash out at anyone who would stand in the way of their “justice”. 

Down the road in the near future, insurance companies are going to dictate what constitutes as care. They won’t listen to doctors, it will be left to the bureaucrats to decide what you need. A person pushing paperwork… will decide what is best for you, overruling your doctor. At that point, most good doctors will leave the medical profession. 

Tying social justice and law together, Dr. George explains how lawmakers and corporation benefits when so many people demand a problem to be fixed by the government. It allows the wealthy to control the people’s money. A centralized healthcare system won’t work for the people, it will work against them. 

 

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Dr. Elaina George is a Board Certified Otolaryngologist. She graduated from Princeton University with a degree in Biology, received her Master’s degree in Medical Microbiology from Long Island University, and received her medical degree from Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York.