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Statement attributable to:
Molly Cooke, MD, FACP
President of the American College of Physicians (ACP)
Washington, March 7, 2014 — After many months of hard work, the
congressional committees with jurisdiction over Medicare have
reached bipartisan agreement on a bill to repeal the broken
Sustainable Growth Rate (SGR) formula, the SGR Repeal and Medicare
Provider Payment Modernization Act of 2014 (H.R. 4015/S. 2000).
Yet, this historic bipartisan opportunity to eliminate the SGR,
once and for all, is at risk of being upended because of partisan
disagreements on how to address the budget impact of SGR repeal and
on other policies unrelated to the SGR itself. If either political
party or chamber decides on its own to attach provisions to the
bill that are unacceptable to the other, it would kill any chance
for SGR repeal.
Congress knows that it is it is counterproductive for either the
House or the Senate, Republicans or Democrats, to tie the
bipartisan bicameral SGR repeal bill to other policies that do not
have the bipartisan support needed to pass both chambers, and be
signed into law by the President.
Today, we call on House and Senate leadership to immediately
engage in a bipartisan process to reach bipartisan agreement on a
budgetary solution that can pass both the House and the Senate,
mirroring the bipartisan, bicameral process that produced agreement
on the SGR replacement policies contained in H.R. 4015 and S. 2000,
as agreed to by the committees. We believe that such a bipartisan
agreement can and must be reached in time for Congress to pass this
legislation, before the current patch expires on April 1.
We cannot support linking SGR repeal to changes in current law
that will result in fewer people getting health insurance
About the American College of PhysiciansThe American College of Physicians is the largest
medical specialty organization and the second-largest physician
group in the United States. ACP members include 137,000 internal
medicine physicians (internists), related subspecialists, and
medical students. Internal medicine physicians are specialists who
apply scientific knowledge and clinical expertise to the diagnosis,
treatment, and compassionate care of adults across the spectrum
from health to complex illness. Follow ACP on Twitter and Facebook.
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