The United States spends more on health care than 12 other industrialized countries yet does not provide "notably superior" care, according to a new study from The Commonwealth Fund. The U.S. spent nearly $8,000 per person in 2009 on health care services, while other countries in the study spent between one-third (Japan and New Zealand) and two-thirds (Norway and Switzerland) as much.
A new report out today from the Commonwealth Fund examined health care spending among 13 developed nations, including the United States. According to the report’s findings, the United States spent far more on health care than any ot... Read Post
The U.S. spends twice as much on health care per capita than most other industrialized nations but ranks lower than those nations on a number of criteria, according to a report released on Thursday by the Commonwealth Fund, the New ... Read Post