Facebook and Twitter have been busy pushing their version of socialized medicine (SOM), a concept that calls for companies to pay for patients’ medical care in return for their access to the social networks and services.
The concept is backed by big pharmaceutical companies, such as Pfizer, that have been aggressively pushing the idea in the US and elsewhere, as they try to shift to a more cost-effective, more efficient, and less burdensome health care system.
This is in part a response to the increasingly complex and expensive health care systems in the United States and elsewhere.
In Australia, where there is no national healthcare system, it’s a less-than-popular concept.
Here, though, we see socialized healthcare coming into its own.
While it’s unclear exactly what socialized health care is, the idea of companies paying for the care of patients with their data is a logical extension of what we’ve seen in the rest of the world, including the UK, where a small company called Covid-19 was recently found to have paid $1.2 million for the data of patients who contracted the virus in 2016.
But there are also more radical socialized systems, such a the healthcare sector, where companies pay for the health care services of their employees.
These systems are often criticized for being expensive, but they also come with a whole lot of potential benefits.
The healthcare sector could potentially benefit from these systems.
And there are certainly plenty of ways to help companies pay.
The most straightforward way to make healthcare more affordable is by reducing health care costs.
A major reason that healthcare costs are rising faster than wages and salaries is that the government spends too much money on health care, and it takes too long to pay.
This creates a lot of pressure for governments to lower their health care spending.
The government can also help companies by offering discounts on healthcare services that they might otherwise have to pay out of pocket.
Another way to reduce healthcare costs is to have less people working for companies.
Companies can also pay employees more, since companies can pay them a higher salary.
But if healthcare costs remain high, there is little incentive for companies, who usually have to be profitable to survive, to offer health insurance, as their profits are generally tied to their health insurance premiums.
In other words, if the US government doesn’t have a way to raise the prices of health insurance for most Americans, it won’t be able to raise them for most companies.
Socialized healthcare also has the potential to benefit the economy as a whole.
In the US, the health system currently costs $10.2 trillion per year.
That’s a lot, but it’s dwarfed by the amount of health care that’s going into the healthcare system in other countries, including Europe and Australia.
If companies like Facebook and Google could pay for all the health-care costs of their workers, that would reduce healthcare spending by a massive amount, reducing the overall cost of healthcare and helping to reduce the overall gap between the rich and the poor.
In fact, a report published last year by the RAND Corporation showed that healthcare spending in Europe and other developed countries has actually grown more than double since 2008.
This could also be a way for the United State to make its healthcare system more affordable.
A report published by McKinsey & Co. this year found that socialized Medicare is “the single most effective way to scale up healthcare delivery in the 21st century.”
McKinsey estimated that a single-payer system would cost about $15 trillion, or $20,000 per person per year, but could pay down the country’s healthcare debt.
If that were the case, it would likely mean that the United Kingdom could easily afford to start paying its own healthcare bills, something that would be impossible under a national system.
The UK is a very expensive country to live in, but the government could start paying people who work in the health sector more for their healthcare costs.
That would help the UK become a more affordable place to live and work.
So why would the United States government care about socialized medical care?
One major reason for this is that health care in the U.S. is one of the most expensive in the world.
According to the World Bank, health care accounts for about a third of the US’s economy.
In terms of total health spending, the United Sates spends $5,800 per person on healthcare per person in the country, and the UK spends about $3,700.
If healthcare were paid for entirely by companies and government, the US could theoretically make healthcare much cheaper, since it would also save the US from having to compete with other countries that are less expensive to live on.
However, socialized socialized medicare would likely cost more than a single payer system, and companies would have an incentive to charge higher prices for their employees than they do for their patients.
If we think about it, the most efficient way to