2019年5月28日 星期二

Upshot: 2020 Democrats on Economy

Also: Small share of doctors cause big damage
View in Browser | Add nytdirect@nytimes.com to your address book.

Tuesday, May 28, 2019

Senator Elizabeth Warren campaigning last weekend in New Hampshire. The overall economic numbers
How Democrats Are, and Aren't, Challenging the Trump Economic Record
By NEIL IRWIN

Acknowledging the boom, and then a quick pivot to other issues or a nuanced argument on what personal economic well-being means.

The New Health Care
A Missed Opportunity for the Malpractice System to Improve Health Care
By AARON E. CARROLL

A small percentage of doctors keeps doing a large share of the damage.

At a White House policy event this month, Dr. Paul Davis of Findlay, Ohio, showed President Trump a surprise $17,000 medical bill his daughter received for a routine test.
Surprise Medical Bills Give Both Parties an Unexpected Opportunity to Agree
By MARGOT SANGER-KATZ

A broad campaign against costs is also expected to include an executive order mandating disclosure of health care prices.

ADVERTISEMENT

FEEDBACK

For suggestions on how we can improve this newsletter, write to theupshotnewsletter@nytimes.com. If you have a compelling data set you'd like us to pursue, send it to dear.upshot@nytimes.com.

Weekly Highlights
The Highest-Paid C.E.O.s of 2018: A Year So Lucrative, We Had to Redraw Our Chart
By KARL RUSSELL AND JOSH WILLIAMS

The pay package Tesla promised to Elon Musk is so large that in order to display it accurately, we had to add an extra dimension to the graphic.

How Climate Change May Affect the Plants in Your Yard
By NADJA POPOVICH

As temperatures warm across America, gardeners and growers are seeing flowers, shrubs, and trees shifting northward.

A Different Way of Looking at Auto Racing
By JOSH KATZ

Monaco Grand Prix 2019: A 60-Second Animated Recap.

In Case You Missed It
Music therapy in the hospital nursery. No, it won't turn a baby into the next Mozart.
Joe Klamar/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images
By EMILY OSTER
Day-to-day individual choices matter less than we think, but national policies seem to matter a lot.
A baby measurement was part of a nutrition study at the University of North Carolina last June. Many different studies have examined the feeding of babies over the years.
Karsten Moran for The New York Times
The New Health Care
By AARON E. CARROLL
The hope was that they would naturally eat the right amount, and that fewer would be overweight, but a study didn't support that.
ADVERTISEMENT

LIKE THIS EMAIL?
Forward it to your friends, and let them know they can sign up here.

NEED HELP?
Review our newsletter help page or contact us for assistance.

FOLLOW UPSHOT
|
Get unlimited access to NYTimes.com and our NYTimes apps. Subscribe »
Copyright 2019 The New York Times Company
620 Eighth Avenue New York, NY 10018

沒有留言:

張貼留言