News and updates AID in the news
March 26, 2021
by Lauren Weber
March 19, 2021
by Ayla Ellison
January 13, 2021
by Karla Ray
October 19, 2020
by Marni Jameson Carey
December 5, 2019
Editorial by Marni Jameson Carey
AID Executive Director, Marni Carey, provided commentary of the Executive Orders' impact for Americans
June 22, 2021
They are showing hospitals how it's done.
December 9, 2020
New transparency rule could cure what ails doctors, too.
June 9, 2020
The lawsuit between the AHA and HHS, and the next stimulus package give us two chances for achieving price transparency in health care -- which nine out of 10 Americans want.
April 6, 2020
Lawmakers should support what 91 percent of Americans want, despite how much money they get paid to vote otherwise.
March 19, 2020
New rules providing patients access to their own EHRs mark one of four steps AID is working on that will bring us closer to the healthcare system we want.
January 17, 2020
All across the nation, cities big and small are having their pockets picked and their communities decimated by their local nonprofit hospitals.
December 12, 2019
Electronic health records (EHRs) are among doctors' major frustrations, yet their objections are rarely heard where they can make a difference.
June 22, 2019
Real transparency is the single, first, and most important step toward bringing down healthcare costs and creating a competitive marketplace.
June 5, 2019
Why independence is not a thing of the past. Rather, it is the future of medicine.
April 19, 2019
The answer to getting more affordable care and better results does not lie in paying doctors less. It lies in paying administrators less, and having a lot fewer of them.
February 1, 2019
One medical group’s path to freedom lights the way for others.
October 30, 2018
Special interests keep patients in the dark, right where hospitals want them.
August 16, 2018
Because CMS can’t and Congress won’t get rid of hospital-based facility fees, doctors and patients must take action.
July 2, 2018
Don’t be fooled. When mergers occur, patients and physicians lose; executives at the top are the only ones who truly win.