Try the political quiz

7,030 Replies

@B4KMSGDPeace and Freedom from New York answered…3 days

@B4KL3K3Transhumanist from Virginia answered…3 days

@B4KD56P from Georgia answered…4 days

@B4K3C2CPeace and Freedom from Washington D.C. answered…4 days

Yes - Unless an individual is determined to medically be unable to work

@B4GZFX4Democratfrom Maine  answered…2wks

No, a single payer system should be in place that covers you regardless of if you are employed or not

@B4D85X9Veteran from Indiana answered…3wks

@B3RY23XDemocratfrom Vermont  answered…2mos

@B3PQXY7Green from California answered…2mos

@B3PHQ57Veteran from Washington D.C. answered…2mos

@B3P27T9Democrat from California answered…2mos

If you are disabled, and unable to find a job working from home, then you can receive medicaid.

@B3LSFY9Veteran from Nevada answered…2mos

Yes, unless you have a physical disability, or illness preventing you from being able to work.

@B3LK3D8Republican from Colorado answered…2mos

Yes unless they are unable to work,for instance an accident or if one is to old to work,then they should get medicaid no matter what

@9Z6WQDYVeteran from New York answered…6mos

@9Z4Y676Independent from Ohio answered…6mos

Yes, but only for abled bodied working adults without dependents.

@9Z372C2Independent from Pennsylvania answered…6mos

No, but doctor excuses should be given to prove there is a reason for not working. If there is not one, they should be forced to work

@9Z2NSRZVeteran from Pennsylvania answered…6mos

@9Z2LXFLWomen’s Equality from Arizona answered…6mos

It depends on how sick or disabled someone is and whether if their situation is a consequence of their own actions

@9YYX7F6Veteran from Illinois answered…7mos

Yes, as long as there aren't justifiable circumstances that are preventing them from working.

@9YY6B76Working Family from Missouri answered…7mos

yes, unless you are physically unable to due to sickness ect

@ZitialienWomen’s Equality from Texas answered…7mos

No, people have their own circumstances that cannot be generalized. A systematic evaluation should be conducted with people to isolate people who genuinely do not wish to contribute to society and give the others Medicaid. The scale of support should be dependent on public opinion.

@Diego-RuizPeace and Freedom from Missouri answered…7mos

If you are 100% not able to work then no. But if able to work then they should.

@9YT5WKZDemocrat from Arizona answered…7mos

Yes, but the minimum job they need is probably a minimum wage job - this only applies to those who are not elderly or disabled.

@Elliottss94Veteran from Nebraska answered…7mos

@9YKX9TMLibertarian from Texas answered…7mos

Yes, unless you're elderly or completely disabled and cannot work. Not because you're obese.

@9Y5R6GJDemocrat from Georgia answered…8mos

@9Y5JQ43Working Family from California answered…8mos

@9Y4X7VYTranshumanist from Virginia answered…8mos

Yes, if people are able to work. Have criteria for determining eligibility to work with opportunity to apply for exemption. Create employment resources for Medicaid recipients.

@Emma-BarnhartAmerican Solidarity from New Jersey answered…8mos

Yes, unless they have mitigated circumstances that do not allow them to work.

@9XY3C56Libertarian from Virginia answered…8mos

The government has no role in health care; it is strictly a matter between the patient and his/her health care provider. All laws/regulations concerning health care should be repealed.

@9XSPW7SWomen’s Equality from Tennessee answered…8mos

yes i think giving people another reason to work other than money would increase work rate

@9W6MKB8Veteran from Florida answered…10mos

Yes, research shows people who are employed are healthier than those who are unemployed and this will help states reduce Medicaid costs.

@9VZHDRFPeace and Freedom from Georgia answered…10mos

if you are able to work then yes, but if they are disabled then no

@9VY82MKPeace and Freedom from Texas answered…10mos

Yes, unless one's ability to work or receive an income is unavailable or difficult. This encourages people to work and contribute tot he economy, but not working should be a strict cut off for healthcare.

@9VX9K5XLibertarian from Colorado answered…10mos

Yes, unless if there is a very serious underlying condition that prevents them from working in even the most simple jobs

@9VX26GCLibertarian from Alabama answered…10mos


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