References in periodicals archive ?
11-14, 2007, Health and Healthcare poll, finds 30% naming an issue related to healthcare access and 26% mentioning something pertaining to costs.
The percentage of Americans mentioning access zoomed from 8% in 2001 to 25% by 2003.
The percentage mentioning it remained fairly high through 1992, but quickly tapered off after that to less than 10%.
And he supported this denial with the argument that "our reference to the world and the sky without specifying and without mentioning the elements is more general than our reference to a specific world or to this world from this part from this element.
During the last five years of the 1990s, the annual number of Washington Post articles mentioning the information superhighway went from 178 to twenty, while such New York Times articles went from 100 to seventeen.
There was very little difference, however, between the numbers of physicians mentioning either of these two approaches in America (63% vs.
In the early 1990s, the percentage of Americans mentioning cost of healthcare as the most urgent problem zoomed up to as high as 30% in 1993.
The percentage of Americans mentioning cancer as the top problem has fluctuated over the last two decades.
Cardinal Martino noted that the report, while not explicitly mentioning abortion, could be a wedge to promote it universally.
Washington's Austin Ruse (Friday Fax, September 17, 2004) picked out the same points, also mentioning the report's praise for Austin Ruse China which had "a dramatic drop in the incidence of poverty", due to its decreased fertility.
A smaller number of panelists (13 percent) cited Central and South American countries, with 7 percent specifically mentioning Brazil.