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Results from Income ($150K-$200K) voters
Last answered 1 hour ago
Distribution of answers submitted by Income ($150K-$200K) voters.
Data includes total votes submitted by visitors since Dec 12, 2011. For users that answer more than once (yes we know), only their most recent answer is counted in the total results. Total percentages may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
Income data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011).
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* Data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011)
3 years ago by washingtonexaminer.com
3 years ago by nationalreview.com
4 years ago by redstate.com
4 years ago by alternet.org
4 years ago by westernjournalism.com
4 years ago by dailycaller.com
Data based on unique submissions (duplicates or multiple submissions are eliminated) per user using a 30-day moving average to reduce daily variance from traffic sources. Totals may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
Learn more about Immigration Healthcare
Illegal immigrants, as well as legal immigrants in the country less than five years, are not eligible for free healthcare through Medicaid. A 2007 study estimated that less than 1 percent of Medicaid spending went to healthcare for illegal immigrants. Proponents of subsidized healthcare for immigrants argue that increased access to basic preventive care will lower the demand for costly emergency care. Opponents argue that immigrants in the healthcare system run the risk of becoming "permanent patients," because they have no relatives, insurance or an established address where they can go once released. See recent immigration healthcare news
More stances on this issue
The government should not generally subsidize healthcare. However, there should be a minimal 'safety net' for people who truly cannot provide for their own healthcare, possibly at he state level, out of which illegal immigrants should only be... 4 years ago from a Republican in Flower Mound, TX
This is a public health issue. If people are sick, if it turns out they have a communicable disease, they can't be afraid to or not have access to health care. If we don't want illegal's in the country enforce the boarders and... 4 years ago from a Green in Sterling, VA
I find it ironic that the U.S. will spend thousands of taxpayer funds to prosecute a legally born U.S. citizen for a crime (which may, years down the road prove to have resulted in an incorrect verdict), in which case the taxpayers are then... 4 years ago from a Republican in Houston, TX
Yes, if they begin the process of become a citizen or getting their green card or any other way to regulate that they are in fact paying taxes in a safe environment that does not automatically mean deportation; just contribution. 4 years ago from a Democrat in Woodside, NY
Yes if they can't afford it, but they should pay a portion of the bill; no, if they can afford private healthcare. 4 years ago from a Republican in Brisbane, CA
Yes, because it will end up costing US citizens more money if they go bankrupt. 4 years ago from a Democrat in Chestnut Hill, MA
If it is necessary, they should be allowed to have access. Everyone should receive equal treatment no matter what. If you damaged yourself and went to your neighbor for bandaids, should they refuse you would not be happy and others would listen to your... 4 years ago from a Libertarian in Chester Springs, PA