The program is in full effect. They thought of eliminating public health, and they are successfully doing it. But with a careful and programmed senescence of structures and an entrenchment of insecurity, a multiplication of the waiting lists, incompatible with the schedules for check-ups and illnesses, leaving, as sole solution, the appeal to health and to private insurance.
Goodbye, public welfare. The crisis is here, and you’re without an income? You don’t take care of yourself, you don’t check yourself up? You die. It’s life, they say. But this is not life, according to a welfare’s canons. And it shouldn’t be.
Eleven million people had to give up medical treatment in 2016. According to the research carried out by Censis-Rbm Assicurazione Salute, shown Wednesday in Rome during “Welfare Day,” this is the outcome of the law instituted by social darwinism: more treatments, but only for those who can afford them.