The prospect of universal healthcare in America brings out a great deal of arguments from both sides of the political spectrum. Overall health care reform is such a massive, complicated concern, there are so many parts to it, and moving components that relate in distinct techniques to other components, it is actually a really vast and difficult thing to attempt and get a great strong grasp on. In a way it really is no wonder folks are so confused and scared, they are as well busy to truly take the time to figure the whole issue out.
As for the rest, there undoubtedly are many differences – the thought that European nations are below the spectre of handle and totalitarianism is a little intense, but America seems to have carried out well below its own steam, as you said.
The massive and inequitable fly in the ointment of prior attempts to advance transportable funding at the federal level is that the federal dollars that flow to public K-12 education in several states are only a portion of the total price of education, with the remaining funds generated by neighborhood and state taxes.
You might be correct about Cuba but in nations like the UK, Australia and NZ (and I would guess most European countries), it is a national sport to complain about the state health technique (that is why you will see people above who have mentioned the systems are not perfect).
Iv The graph is based on data my colleagues and I have compiled from a retrospective analysis of school selection in the 100+ largest U.S. school districts, which are the districts that are covered in our annual Education Choice and Competitors Index.