I don't care who you are if you tell me health care should be free you are igrant, a moron, and don't understand freedom or democracy. With your thinking that health care should be free then food, clothing, and housing should be free too there is difference. If you have a gripe about the price, me too, the price is past the sky is the limit and somewhere out in space due to the government getting into health care in the first place. The only way health care could be free is if the doctors, nurses, and other health care provider became slaves and cared for you free of charge. Joking aside, saying it should be free, I kw that means the government should pay for it. The people that believe that don't have a clue as to where government income actually comes from. Like a little kid believes eggs come only from the grocery store, ninety five percent of the American people believe government income comes only from the tax payers. Most of the money from individual tax payers and business tax payers comes out of the profit margin of the barely hanging on small business men and women of America. So, with the government demanding more and more of small business's profit, soon there won't be any successful businesses left, because business can hire or survive unless it makes a profit. No profit means businesses or paid employees for the government to tax. Then all of the millions upon millions of do-for-me government dependents our liberal welfare state beast has produced will be rioting in the streets and at each others throats.
Freddie L. Sirmans was born in Stockton, Georgia on Dec. 22, 1942. In 1956 he moved with his family to Valdosta, Georgia at the age of fourteen. He finished Pinevale High School in Valdosta, GA. in 1961. He turned down a basketball scholarship to attend Fort Valley State College in GA. upon graduation. In late 1962 Mr. Sirmans enlisted in the U.S. Air Force where he was trained as a fire and crash rescue man and fire fighter. After he spent four years in the Air Force Mr. Sirmans returned to Valdosta in 1966. In 1969 he married Carolyn Laverne Cunningham. That union ended in a divorce in 1980. He has operated several small businesses and help raise four kids. They are Regina, Freddie Jr, Hoover, and Erica. He is so proud of his nine grand children, Zaporia, Hoover II, Yvette, Ayana, Freddie III, Amari, Tommy, Cameron, and Julie. He has a lot to be thankful for. Now Freddie L. Sirmans, Sr. is a published Author of several books.