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1,162 Replies

@9XK4XMYRepublican from Ohio answered…5 days

Yes, unless the individual had been insured for a TBD time period prior to applying for coverage.

@9X8WP4FDemocrat from Oklahoma answered…2wks

Yes, but there should be an option to pay a small monthly fee which does not offer any active health insurance, but rather buys the option to override that denial.

@9X87883Democrat from South Carolina answered…2wks

Yes, but not until a government-created alternative is available.

@9X86MS4Transhumanist from Idaho answered…2wks

no, depending on how severe and old the pre-existing condition.

@9X5B8DLWomen’s Equality from California answered…3wks

Yes, only if the coverage is being abused by the individual

@9X2RGZ5Constitution from Georgia answered…3wks

The choice to deny coverage is up to the individual health insurer.

@9VTY3S6Women’s Equality from Massachusetts answered…2mos

Only for conditions that were preventable (ex. lung cancer from smoking)

@9VKQQM5Republican from Texas answered…3mos

Depends on the condition, if it is cancer then the insurance companies should cover it, but if it is something induced by the person, ie heart problems linked to obesity then no

@9FYXSHXIndependentfrom Guam  answered…1yr

Only if they refused coverage before, and immediately after the condition arises they request insurance. Otherwise it wouldn’t be insurance; it would be a handout.

@9FXBC5MPeace and Freedom from New Mexico answered…1yr

Only after national healthcare is established to provide a safety net

@9FTYHT9Socialist from Missouri answered…1yr

@Desiree-D'ArnallLibertarian from Utah answered…1yr

@9FD6M2LRepublican from Texas answered…1yr

No, but they should be allowed to charge more for high risk individuals

@9FCQ2YQRepublican from Washington answered…1yr

No, but I think that the people who have pre-existing conditions should pay more since they are a higher risk.

@9FC3DNWGreenfrom Maine  answered…1yr

@9WNZ8LJRepublican from Arizona answered…1mo

Yes, if the condition is severe enough to where it would be an overall waste

@9WJMYLJRepublican from North Carolina answered…1mo

@angel.uGreen from Maryland answered…2mos

No, and healthcare should be nationalized and made free and universal

@9VXNN25Constitution from Indiana answered…2mos

No, if they are paying premiums, their healthcare should be paid regardless.

@9VGT6X7Libertarian from Florida answered…4mos

No - but our system is no longer "insurance", it is a health management system

@9V4R88QGreen from California answered…5mos

@9TTHG93Veteran from Utah answered…5mos

No, but there should still be some kind of smaller program for them to give them the things they need.

@ClaycastWomen’s Equality from Indiana answered…5mos

Yes, but only after an optional single payer system is put in place

@Solidarity-PartyLibertarianfrom New York  answered…6mos

@9T8RLQ5Socialist from Connecticut answered…6mos

Healthcare should be socialized and available to everyone so there’s is no chance of being rejected for a preexisting condition based on a company’s profits.

@ElonRocksRepublican from Georgia answered…6mos

Regulations should be reasonably designed to deter fraud with regard to pre-existing conditions, such as requirements that conditions covered by previous insurance plans that have lapsed within 30 days are still covered, or coverage that has lapsed due to circumstances beyond the insured person’s control.

@9T5MQ44Transhumanist from Pennsylvania answered…6mos

Private insurers should be able to, but government health care should be open for everyone

@9T2ZR96Peace and Freedomfrom Guam  answered…7mos

Yes, as long as long as there is a single payer system to support them

@9ST7P39Libertarianfrom Montana  answered…7mos

@Hodgepodge23Independent from Massachusetts answered…7mos

No, it is immoral to deny health insurance to people with pre-existing conditions and health insurance should socialized.

@9SQMVT2Democrat from Oregon answered…7mos

@9SPTMPSVeteran from Texas answered…7mos

No, but they should be allowed to charge them more so that healthy people aren't more than their fair share.

@9SLRC96Veteran from Illinois answered…7mos

@9SL65DFRepublican from New Jersey answered…7mos

I feel the government should not be able to make this decision.

@9S5DXJSGreen from Virginia answered…8mos

@9S3CLYFLibertarian from Michigan answered…8mos

No, but companies have the right to raise the price for individuals with these conditions

@9S33Q7LGreen from Colorado answered…8mos

I’m against privatized health care, but for the time being, before health care is socialized, health care companies should not be able to deny coverage to anyone.

@9RSR4XRTranshumanist from Iowa answered…9mos

No, however, insurance companies should not be required to pay for the pre-existing condiions

@9RR6JR4Republican from New York answered…9mos

@9RLQ24DTranshumanist from California answered…9mos

@9RJ7K49Republican from Illinois answered…9mos

Yes, but they should be incentivized to allow coverage to those with pre-existing conditions.

@9R6TXL7Republican from Kansas answered…9mos

No but the government should not enforce any type of price control on premiums or offsets.

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