When it comes to healthcare, the concept of the “Cadillac tax” has been thrown around like a football in the NBA and a baseball in the Major Leagues.
The tax, which is currently being debated in Congress, would be levied on health care providers who charge higher rates than their competitors, and would raise millions of dollars in revenue for states and hospitals.
However, the tax has been met with fierce opposition from both medical groups and advocates for patients.
“Cadis” are people who earn less than the median wage for a full-time position in the U.S. According to a recent report from the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS), an organization dedicated to improving the health of Americans, the average income for a physician’s assistant is $27,873.
While the median salary for a nurse in the United States is $43,919, and the average salary for an occupational therapist is $46,636, many health care workers earn well below that.
These low paydays are a result of the low cost of living in some of the country’s most populated and highly industrialized regions.
But it is not just the average wage that is a problem.
A recent study by researchers at the University of California, San Francisco found that the vast majority of health care employees earn less per hour than their colleagues in other professions.
A 2016 survey conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that nearly two-thirds of the respondents said that they work in “a high-stress, low-paying, low wage or non-union setting.”
According to the report, those who work in low-wage or nonunion settings earn an average of $4.46 per hour, or $4,700 per year, while those who do not work in the health care industry earn an income of $2,900 per year.
Despite the challenges, medical organizations are working hard to create an economy where people can make a living at the same level as their peers, regardless of their profession.
According to a report by the Institute for Healthcare Improvement, an advocacy organization that advocates for patient care, healthcare workers in the medical field make up just 5 percent of all U. S. workers.
But, their numbers are growing as the nation’s population ages, as well as the need for higher-paying jobs.
The medical workforce is currently projected to grow by 4.2 percent over the next decade.
And, according to a study by the Pew Research Center, there is a growing need for high-paying healthcare professionals, both as a result the aging of the population and an increased need for care.
In the meantime, a growing number of medical professionals have begun to advocate for a livable wage for the medical workforce.
The medical workforce has historically struggled to earn enough to live on, but in recent years, the American Medical Association (AMA) has begun to push for a minimum wage increase.
According the AMA, this increase would provide health care professionals a living wage that would help provide for the needs of the health system.
In the wake of the recent wave of labor unrest, the AMA has announced it is working with several groups to develop the first ever minimum wage hike in the country.
This could be a significant step forward in providing healthcare workers with a livability wage.
However , the American Federation of Government Employees (AFGE) also has a number of recommendations for healthcare workers, including providing them with paid sick leave, requiring a minimum hourly wage of $15.00 and raising the minimum age to work to 21.
However, not everyone agrees with the AMA’s approach.
Currently, there are no federal laws that specifically require healthcare professionals to make a minimum living wage.
In fact, many argue that this is not necessary, given the current state of the economy.
According to the Institute on Taxation and Economic Policy, there have been several studies which show that a minimum salary is actually a negative for the healthcare industry.
A study by economists at Northwestern University found that a $15 minimum wage would result in employers cutting jobs and reducing wages for employees.
This could have an impact on patients as well, as some health care facilities will have to increase the hours they offer patients.
The report added that a higher minimum wage will have no impact on patient care.
And in a separate study, the National Bureau of Economic Research found that an increase in the minimum wage to $15 would have no effect on health outcomes.
And even though the AMA is pushing for a raise in the salary of healthcare professionals in the coming years, many healthcare workers are still fighting for the same thing: a livably-paying living wage, or better yet, full-on pay raises.
We wanted to find out what you think about the minimum pay for healthcare professionals.
We reached out to the AMA and