Podcast: A Candid Assessment of Washington's Accountable Communities of Health
Kylie Walsh | Feb 5, 2018 | Washington
The 2018 legislative session is just around the corner. And with a big election year in California, health care politics are becoming even more important. This session will bring you up to speed on what’s happening in Sacramento policy discussions, and point the way towards what to expect in 2018.
"The stability of democracy depends a great deal on the willingness of people to live with losing." Elections have consequences, and the upcoming mid-term elections in 2018 will be no different. The first Congressional elections of Pres. Trump’s term may signal a retrenchment of support for his politics nationally. Here
These leaders from both the House and the Senate discussed the policy outcomes from the last session, the work underway in the interim, and looked ahead to the 2018 legislative session during the 2017 Oregon State of Reform Health Policy Conference. Hon. Cedric Hayden: Co-Vice Chair, House Committee on Health Care
Legislative Democrats joined this panel at the 2017 Oregon State of Reform Health Policy Conference to talk through their priorities, policies, and plans for the 2018 legislature, both for health care and policy in general. Hon. Laurie Monnes Anderson: Chair, Senate Committee on Health Care Hon. Mitch Greenlick: Chair, House
This session turned the tables on health policy discussions in recent years. Instead of answering questions, John Kitzhaber will be asking them of some of Oregon’s most important players in the health care and health policy worlds. Where is Oregon health care going? Why does policy making appear so difficult?
Few members of Oregon’s policy and political community are as well regarded as former Oregon Gov. Ted Kulongoski. He is the only person to have served in all three branches of Oregon’s government, having been elected to the Supreme Court and the Legislature, in addition to the Governor’s mansion. Governor