新 调查 from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, the New York Times, and the Commonwealth Fund found that two-thirds of Americans support Democratic approaches to changing the health care system, while a third prefer the type of approach backed by congressional Republicans.
The 调查 results were outlined in an October 30, 2019 New York Times article.
The 调查 asked 2,005 adults to choose from one of three potential health care plans—one similar to “Medicare for all,” one similar to less sweeping Democratic proposals that would move the country closer to universal coverage, and one like a plan proposed by Republicans that would reduce federal involvement in the health system, giving more control to states.
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Although those who preferred Democratic approaches were roughly split between support for a Medicare for all plan and a more incremental plan, there was still a substantial degree of overlap in opinion between these groups on many questions of policy and values. 罗伯特blendon, Richard L. Menschel Professor of Public Health and Professor of Health Policy and Political Analysis at Harvard Chan School, who helped design the 调查, said that these shared values suggest that there are opportunities for Democrats to craft a health plan with wide appeal.
Read the New York Times article: How Americans Split on Health Care: It’s a 3-Way Tie