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....NOT MY PRESIDENT...NOT NOW...NOT EVER !!!!!!!!!!

DON'T BLAME ME...I VOTED FOR KERRY !!!!!!



...... "Too many good docs are getting out of the business.

......Too many OB/GYN's aren't able to practice their...their love with women all across the country."�GEORGE BUSH

Sept. 6, 2004, Poplar Bluff, Mo.

TIME TO STOP THE MADNESS. END THE "STOP LOSS" ORDER. BRING OUR MEN AND WOMEN HOME. SAVE THEIR LIVES! SAY NO TO THE DRAFT !



Mr. "BRING IT ON" Man, got his ass kicked by his own bicycle!

Scientific experiment to PROVE the economy is "ON FIRE" and there are lots of
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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Sunday, February 13, 2005 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

CodeWarriorz Thoughts

Day to day musings of free speech activist CodeWarrior.

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Sunday, February 13, 2005

 

VOA News - Report Details US Spy Flights Over Iran

VOA News - Report Details US Spy Flights Over IranReport Details US Spy Flights Over Iran By VOA News
13 February 2005



A published report says the United States has been flying drones over Iran for almost a year, looking for evidence of nuclear weapons programs and detect weaknesses in air defenses.

In Sunday's editions, The Washington Post quotes three U.S. officials as saying the U.S. military has been launching the unmanned surveillance flights from Iraq. There has been no U.S. comment on the report.

An Iranian spokesman Sunday again warned the United States not to attack its nuclear facilities. He also rejected a European proposal aimed at restricting Tehran's development of nuclear fuel.

Iran has said in the past it would stop plans to build a heavy water nuclear reactor, which can be used to make nuclear weapons-grade material as well as for nuclear energy.

But Sunday in Tehran, a foreign ministry spokesman said Iran will go forward with the heavy water reactor and will not replace it under any circumstances.


 

Drug-Resistant HIV A "Wake-Up Call" Health Commissioner

Drug-Resistant HIV A "Wake-Up Call" Health Commissioner
Drug-Resistant HIV A "Wake-Up Call" Health Commissioner

February 13, 2005

A New York City man in is mid-40s has been diagnosed with a new strain of HIV that is resistant to most drugs and rapidly progresses to full-blown AIDS.

New York's Health Commissioner, Dr. Thomas R. Frieden, says it's a "wake-up call."

"Only time will tell how widespread it becomes," added Frieden.


The unidentified man developed ADIS within 3 months of being infected with the new strain. In most cases, full-blown AIDS takes about 10 years to develop.

President of the Physicians Research Network, Dr. James Braun, said the transmission of a drug-resistant HIV was a "disaster waiting to happen."

The infected man was first diagnosed with HIV in December, 2004.

The health department is urging at-risk groups to cease risky sexual behavior.




 

DesMoinesRegister.com

DesMoinesRegister.com


Editorials

Toilet paper vs. health care: What a choice

By REGISTER EDITORIAL BOARD

February 13, 2005
Medicaid. Mere mention of the word makes eyes glaze over.

Unless you're Deanna Thorn of Des Moines or one of the 300,000 other Iowans who rely on Medicaid for health-care coverage. Thorn is paying attention to the Iowa Legislature now that Medicaid faces another shortfall this year. She's worried lawmakers will cut coverage or increase prescription-drug co-payments.

"If they cut, we're in a lot of trouble," she said. " I was trying to figure out what we would have to get rid of. It would start with toilet paper and soap. Then it would have to be food."

Both Thorn, 59, and her husband, Dick, 61, are disabled. Their health problems forced them to quit working. Between the two, they need 27 medications a month. The drugs would cost more than $2,500 without help from the government.

With Medicaid, their co-payments total $50.

That may not sound like much, Deanna said, but they collect only $784 in Social Security benefits each month and very little in food stamps.

The Thorns are two of the faces of Medicaid, which provides health care for the poor, elderly and disabled.

They are two faces lawmakers should remember when considering how to handle Medicaid's budget shortfall. Instead of cutting benefits or people, Iowa must find needed dollars now and shore up the program's future.

Gov. Tom Vilsack has proposed raising the cigarette tax to cover the immediate shortfall. It makes sense to pay for health care by taxing a product that damages health. Iowa's tobacco tax of 36 cents a pack ranks 42nd in the nation. Over the past two years, nearly 40 other states raised the tobacco tax to increase state revenue. The Iowa Poll shows residents overwhelmingly support raising the tax, and the move would have the added benefit of discouraging smoking, especially among teens.

Longer term, the Legislature should consider recommendations from a task force it created. The Medical Assistance Crisis Intervention Team is a group of health professionals that examined Iowa's Medicaid program. It recommended incentives for Iowans to purchase long-term care insurance as well as increased scrutiny for fraud and abuse. It also recommended the state support efforts to make health care available to everyone.

Because Medicaid is jointly funded by state and federal governments, Iowa will need its congressional delegation's help to maintain benefits and rein in costs. President Bush released a budget last week that proposed at least $44 billion in cuts to Medicaid over 10 years. Iowa's representatives in Washington should reject that cut. Senator Chuck Grassley, as head of the Senate Finance Committee, should work to ensure states have flexibility in meeting federal regulations.

Iowa is in a better position than most states to fund Medicaid adequately and make it a better program. A federal report in January 2003 ranked Iowa's Medicaid program sixth best in quality of care compared to other states.

Some of them are moving in the wrong direction.

Tennessee Gov. Phil Bredesen proposes to cut more than 300,000 people from state Medicaid rolls. Where will they go for health care? Maybe to a costly emergency room for last-minute care. Or they won't get help. Here's what happens then: Children who are sick can't learn. Sick adults can't take care of their families or be productive workers. More of the mentally ill who don't get treatment end up in prison.

What seems penny-wise today will eventually be pound-foolish in Tennessee.

Florida Gov. Jeb Bush proposes more involvement from private industry and giving the poor dollars to purchase their own health care. But study after study has shown that when private industry got involved in managing health plans for seniors on Medicare, costs went through the roof. "Buying your own" health care sounds like a good idea in a free-market economy, but health care isn't a free market. It's distorted because governments and insurance companies, instead of people, purchase most of the care. Florida is no role model, either.

Iowa can be.

It can start by accepting that Medicaid shortfalls won't go away. By knowing there are no easy answers and no free lunch when it comes to taking care of the most vulnerable Iowans. By recognizing that failing to take care of people is morally wrong in the short term and fiscally disastrous in the long run.

Iowa is known as a state of people who help their neighbors. Medicaid helps neighbors.

It takes care of 25 percent of Iowa children, half the state's nursing-home residents, and foster kids. It takes care of those Iowans who worked all their lives and raised their children but got sick and had to quit working. Like the Thorns.
===========SNIP==============
Under the Bush administration, it is the poor who always suffer!

 

The Australian: Editorial: Health system going for broke [February 14, 2005]

The Australian: Editorial: Health system going for broke [February 14, 2005]
Editorial: Health system going for broke

February 14, 2005
WHILE the Howard Government will trumpet the rise in bulk-billing rates during the December quarter as a sign its health policies are working, there are nasties buried in the latest numbers from the Health Insurance Commission.

Sure, more consultations were bulk-billed, but there were also a lot more of them, as patient demand rose to meet the increased supply of fee-free GP visits. The overall result was an increase in Medicare's costs to the taxpayer of 18 per cent through 2004. Nothing, it seems, can put the brakes on Australia's big health spend.

But something will, and it is called demographics. Echoing last year's finding by the Productivity Commission, the OECD's annual review of the Australian economy, released this month, identifies rising health costs as the single greatest threat to our public finances. As the number of us aged over 65 doubles as a proportion of the population over the next 40 years, health costs are expected to rise by as much as 6 percentage points of GDP. If this goes unattended, and leaving aside other factors, we are looking at a federal budget deficit of 5 per cent of GDP by the early 2040s. Unless we are prepared, in the language of the OECD, "to raise productivity in the health sector itself and transfer more of the costs to users of services", we commit future generations to an even greater reliance on the savings of foreigners, while constraining their capacity to respond to economic shocks. During last year's election campaign, however, government and opposition engaged in an irresponsible bidding war on health, with John Howard's largesse towards doctors, and older patients with private insurance, only outdone by Mark Latham's $3 billion Medicare Gold behemoth.

We know he will soon have a majority in the Senate, but does the Prime Minister have the ticker to make decisions that could upset the health system's users and providers alike? Only more marked price-signals can rein in overuse of services. As well as implying higher prices for subsidised medicines and a co-payment for GP visits, this also means limiting eligibility for the new Medicare safety net, which has doubled its projected cost since starting a year ago. The introduction of a degree of managed care – in which a public or private insurer, rather than the patient, contracts with providers – could further contain costs, as could the end of the cost-shifting and duplication between the states and commonwealth on public hospitals. On the supply side, we need to do something about the closed shop in specialist services, reflected again in today's report in The Australian on the shortage of obstetricians. And once there is increased competition among providers, private insurers can offer more comprehensive cover without fear of going broke. These challenges to Australia's fiscal health will loom large at next month's Sustaining Prosperity conference, sponsored by the Melbourne Institute and The Australian.

Big issues left out in WA campaign









LAW and order issues and the delivery of services – particularly health and education – traditionally dominate state elections, and Western Australia is proving no exception. The headline items in Opposition Leader Colin Barnett's campaign launch yesterday were mandatory sentencing and a tougher line on parole. And no wonder. With West Australians alarmed at the breakout of nine prisoners from Perth's Supreme Court last June, and horrified by several brutal crimes by parolees, Mr Barnett would be foolish not to attack the Gallop Government where it is vulnerable. All the states now allow victims of crime to make statements at trials, but Mr Barnett proposes to extend this to parole hearings. And serious offenders would be more carefully monitored during their time in jail, with the results going to a custody review tribunal that would replace the Parole Board. These are measures bound to resonate with a public that feels the justice system has become skewed towards the rights of criminals.

Mr Barnett captured the election spotlight early with his promise to build a 3700km canal to supply Perth's water needs. Premier Geoff Gallop yesterday tried to wrest back the focus by announcing he will take responsibility for water if returned on February 26, and would use desalination to achieve the same outcome as the canal – and much more cheaply. Along with their continuing bidding war over hospitals, these skirmishes show two leaders unwilling or unable to engage each other on the big reform issues that confront the state. Western Australia has been a laggard in reform terms, using its export-driven boom as an excuse to ignore long-overdue reform issues, including liberalised shop trading hours, fewer union-driven work practices and a competitive market in electricity. Unfortunately, Mr Barnett is hamstrung when it comes to tackling the Gallop Government on this terrain, because the Coalition has hindered rather than helped the Government's reform efforts. This is a significant dereliction of duty by Western Australia's political leaders, and it will cost the state dearly when the boom eventually peters out. With two weeks left in a campaign that has provided fine sport and still looks like going down to the wire, we need a little less headline-seeking on canals and hospital beds, and a little more substance on reform.

Miller's tales were of, and for, everyman

AMONG every generation of writers there are a few with the originality to shift the parameters of their chosen genre. Arthur Miller, who died late last week, was one. Along with Tennessee Williams and Eugene O'Neill, Miller was a giant of 20th-century American theatre. While Williams's terrain was psychological torment and O'Neill was a modern Sophocles, testing mankind's fate in a hostile universe, Miller was the chronicler of the interactions between ordinary people and society. The template he applied to those interactions was not neutral, but reflected a left-liberal moral conscience. His plays come alive through vivid dialogue and unforgettable characterisation – but they exist to convey a social message.

It is of course Miller's 1949 play Death of a Salesman that showcases his views and techniques most completely. In this play the "American dream" proves nothing more than a cruel trick, as a lifetime's devotion to the ethos of capitalism – selling – leaves Willy Loman with nothing but bitter memories and a broken family. The play was a sensation on Broadway. It has been a favourite of audiences ever since, and a staple of school and university courses, including in Australia. Nor is it difficult to see how it influenced our own drama: a few years later Ray Lawler's Summer of the Seventeenth Doll would pick up the theme of the tragedy of ordinary inarticulate men; and David Williamson's plays, especially early works such as The Removalists, show Miller's effect in their use of a compressed drama to explore a broader social problem. Two spectacular episodes in Miller's life – his marriage to Marilyn Monroe between 1956 and 1961 and his defiant appearance before the House Un-American Activities Committee in 1956 – will define him in terms of celebrity. But long after those events have lost their interest, the simply told story of a salesman struggling to salvage a few shards of dignity from his shattered dreams will continue to enthrall.



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