21st Secretary of U.S. Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius has been appointed by Solera Health, an integrator of chronic disease prevention and management solutions to its advisory board. From 2009 -2014, Ms. Sebelius served...Show More Summary
Former US Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius and Pulitzer, Polk and Peabody Award-Winning Science Journalist and Global Health Expert Laurie Ann Garrett Received Honorary Degrees and Delivered Keynote Addresses
TIME Exclusive: Former HHS secretary on SCOTUS Obamacare ruling
Back in October, I debated ObamaCare with former Secretary of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius. Kansas City Public Television recently aired a package featuring the debate. Week in Review: Health Care...Show More Summary
LIFE AMONG THE ELITES: “Don’t Drop the Soap is a controversial prison-themed board game designed by art student John Sebelius as a 2006 class project at the Rhode Island School of Design.” The son of Kathleen Sebelius.
"The game received criticism for its content, most notably for the game's treatment of prison rape. Sebelius also received notice for being the son of Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius and U.S. Magistrate Judge K. Show More Summary
Reacting to this week's Supreme Court decision to uphold a key provision of the Affordable Care Act, former Health and Human Services Sec. Kathleen Sebelius boasted of often being praised by strangers on the street for her involvement in the healthcare law colloquially known as "Obamacare."
Former Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius, who oversaw Obamacare's passage and rocky implementation, said on Friday that the Supreme Court's latest decision on the law will strengthen it against leadership changes in the future. Show More Summary
With the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling, the battle moves from the courts back to the political arena.
If I was the President of the United States and it was my job to pick the best possible candidate to run the sprawling Department of Health and Human Services, I would choose... I have watched Kansas Governor Kathleen Sebelius...
A rose by any other name.... Let's get a couple of things straight. I'm not talking about a new name for Obamacare because its actual contents are more popular than the name itself, which is what Kathleen Sebelius (remember her?) said last December when she suggested that the program needs rebranding. Show More Summary
Washington Post, The Year in Review 2014, by Dave Barry: [I]t was a miserable 12 months. In case you have forgotten why, let’s take one last look back, starting with … U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius, who oversaw the rollout of Obamacare, resigns from the Cabinet...
[guest post by Dana] Some funny stuff from a funny guy: On the domestic front, U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius, who oversaw the rollout of Obamacare, resigns from the Cabinet to take a position overseeing e-mail storage for the Internal Revenue Service. … In Washington scandal news, the Internal Revenue Service, […]
Summary: With the admission this week by former Health & Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius that the Obamacare program “has a very bad brand” comes the realization that sometimes, a tarnished brand’s only recourse is a name change. This is not a new phenomenon.
Jonathan Gruber, the MIT professor and Obamacare architect who recently made headlines when a video was unearthed of him saying that the law’s backers relied on “the stupidity of the American voter” in order to pass the law, is set to estify...Show More Summary
Kathleen Sebelius, who oversaw the botched ObamaCare rollout as the now-former head of the Department of Health and Human Services, took some responsibility for the disastrous debut in an interview with USA Today. "I was the CEO of a big company with an important rollout," she said. Show More Summary
Ranking below him (or above; half glass full, guys) are former Secretary of Veterans Affairs Eric Shinseki, and former Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius.