Celinda Lake


Across the United States, voters vent their frustrations with a health-care system desperately in need of intensive care. Increasingly, politicians hear the demands for radical change and government action. As the 1992 elections approach, voters worry about many issues: jobs, the national deficit, their standard of living, their children's economic future, the country's general direction. Most of all-in the face of ten years of declining purchasing power and stagnant incomes-American voters worry about their pocketbooks. And health care already has become the chief pocketbook issue of the nineties.

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