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Despite higher healthcare spending per capita, the U.S. generally does not have better health outcomes.
Healthcare expenditures in the U.S. are much higher than those of other developed countries.
Life expectancy at birth in the United States is lower than in other developed countries, despite higher healthcare costs.
Although the United States spends more on healthcare than other developed countries, its health outcomes are generally no better.
United States per capita healthcare spending is nearly three times the average of other developed countries.
Since early 2010, total student loan debt has consistently outpaced other non-mortgage household debt.
The homeownership rate for young adult households has increased, but remains below it’s peak.
Life expectancy continues to improve for the elderly.
Health expenditures of state and local governments are projected to crowd out non-health spending.