Welcome to Health Care Justice
We are an affiliate of Physicians for a National Health Program based in Charlotte, North Carolina. PNHP is a non-profit research and education organization of 18,000 physicians, medical students and health professionals who support single-payer national health insurance.
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Who We Are

We are community members pursuing a single payer universal health care system. Read more here.


Mission Statement

Health Care Justice North Carolina supports privately delivered, publicly funded, expanded, and improved Medicare for all.


Donate to HCJ today!

Click here help us advance the cause of health care justice in Charlotte and beyond!


Chapter Resolution

Do you believe that single-payer, Medicare for All is the fix to our country's health care crisis? If so, please sign our resolution and join HCJ today and join hundreds that have already signed.


News & Events

Area Business Owners Discuss the High Cost of Private Health Insurance

On May 19, Health Care Justice North Carolina hosted a screening and panel discussion of
Fix It: Health Care at the Tipping Point
,
a privately funded documentary detailing the current flaws with the ACA and the benefits of adopting a single-payer system.. For more details on the screening, click here. To view Fix It online, visit the film's website, here.

Click here to see what else is happening with single payer in Charlotte.


Health Care Justice - NC participated in the Hickory Grove July 4th parade


Obamacare is flawed, but there is a solution

On May 5, 2016, the Working Group on Single-Payer Program Design published Beyond the Affordable Care Act: A Physicians’ Proposal for Single-Payer Health Care Reform. This document establishes the vision, principles, and general structure of what single payer health care would look like in the U.S.

Click here to read our chair, Dr. Jessica Schorr Saxe's, piece in the Charlotte Observer about the Physicians' Proposal.


Taming high healthcare bills

By Jessica Schorr Saxe, M.D.
Special to the Charlotte Observer

"Skin in the game." The phrase pops up frequently in health insurance discussions, as it did twice in the recent Charlotte Observer article about high deductible policies. What problem is it solving?

Continue reading here.