Sacramento – A coalition representing dialysis patients, doctors, nurses, social justice advocates and dialysis providers today launched its No on 29 voter education campaign to inform voters about the dangers of Prop 29 which will jeopardize patient access to care, worsen our health care provider shortage and increase health care costs for all Californians.
Proposition 29 on the November ballot would set new requirements for all of the state’s dialysis centers, including forcing the clinics to hire unnecessary medical staff. If this proposal seems
No, you’re not experiencing deja vu. For the third time in the past six years, California voters are being asked to weigh in on a seemingly obscure measure that would
Proposition 29 on the Nov. 8 ballot would make California dialysis clinics have certain reporting requirements, ownership disclosures and at least one physician, nurse practitioner or physician assistant on-site while patients are being treated. Here, two essays argue for and against the ballot measure, which is the third such try for dialysis regulation since 2018.
Proposition 29 on the November ballot is an abuse of California’s election system – again.For the third time in five years, leaders of a large labor union are asking voters
Sacramento – The Santa Rosa Press Democrat and the 11 papers that make up the Southern California News Group told voters to reject Proposition 29 in recent editorials. Both objected to the repeated abuse of the ballot system by Prop 29 backers and said the measure would be harmful to dialysis patients.
For the third time in four years, California voters are getting dragged into a fight between a national labor union and kidney dialysis clinics. Proposition 29, an initiative on the
Wait — you mean California voters have to weigh in on the obscure question of appropriate staffing levels at dialysis clinics — again? Didn’t we just do this? We did.
In Case You Missed It: San Jose Mercury News & East Bay Times Say Prop 29 “would make it harder for patients to receive critical care.”
Sacramento – Two Bay Area News Group outlets, the San Jose Mercury News and East Bay Times, urged voters to reject Prop 29 in a recent editorial. Noting that dialysis treatment is a matter of life and death, they said Prop 29 “would make it harder for patients to receive critical care.”
Proposition 29 is the worst kind of abuse of California’s election system. For the third time in five years, leaders of a large labor union are asking voters to approve
California voters keep beating back unfair, unequal health-care pay measures that arbitrarily attempt to rip off the public and make dialysis harder to find, time and time again at the ballot box.
Coalition of dialysis patients, doctors and providers condemns yet another reckless and dangerous ballot measure by United Healthcare Workers West (UHW)
A coalition representing dialysis patients, doctors, nurses, social justice advocates and dialysis providers today condemned SEIU-UHW for targeting dialysis patients with yet another dangerous ballot measure. The group vowed to defeat it at the ballot in November. This is the third ballot measure in as many elections bankrolled by UHW and is nearly identical to Proposition 23, which voters rejected by more than 20 points in November 2020.
California voters are beginning to feel trapped in the electoral version of Groundhog Day. For the third straight election cycle, they are being asked to make complex decisions about kidney dialysis.
Coalition of dialysis patients, doctors and providers condemns yet another reckless and dangerous ballot measure filed by United Healthcare Workers West (UHW)
A coalition representing dialysis patients, doctors and dialysis providers today condemned the new ballot measure filed by the SEIU-United Healthcare Workers West (UHW) union, calling it a carbon copy of Prop 23, which 63% of voters rejected less than a year ago. This new measure, predictably, targets dialysis care and is aimed for the November 2022 California statewide ballot.
For the second time in as many elections, California voters are caught in the middle of a fight between private dialysis companies and a union with a history of taking its battles to the ballot.