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The Honorable Tevi Troy, Ph.D
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Deputy Secretary, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, 2007-2009; Senior Fellow, Hudson and Potomac Institutes

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$7,500 -$10,000

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Featured Videos

Tevi Troy: Five Policy Solutions For The Future

Tevi Troy: Medicare Spending To Rise Rapidly Over Next Decade

Serving at the highest levels of government for more than a decade, Dr. Tevi Troy is renowned for his skill as an astute advisor on today's most critical and complex issues. From 2007 to 2009, he was the Deputy Secretary of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services - the second in command and chief operating officer of the largest civilian department in the federal government, with a $716 billion annual budget and 67,000 employees. While there, Dr. Troy oversaw all operations, including Medicare, Medicaid, public health, medical research, food and drug safety, welfare, child and family services, disease prevention, and mental health services.

Prior to joining Health and Human Services, Dr. Troy held various senior positions in Congress, executive agencies, and the White House, including as Deputy Assistant to the President for domestic policy. He is author of the book Intellectuals and the American Presidency: Philosophers, Jesters, or Technicians , a Senior Fellow at both the Hudson Institute and at the Potomac Institute as well as a sought-after writer and consultant on health care and domestic policy. Additionally, he is host of the popular podcast "New Books in Public Policy." An energetic and engaging speaker, Dr. Troy specializes in bringing humor, clarity, and historical perspective to difficult and intricate issues.

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    How Not To Bungle An ObamaCare Opening

    by Scott Gottlieb & Tevi Troy

    (WSJ) - Republican congressional leaders were wise to propose an alternative to the Affordable Care Act this week, as the Supreme Court may strike down a key provision of the law after hearing King v. Burwell next month. The case involves subsidies to individuals who purchase health insurance on federal exchanges. The plaintiffs—four individuals who don't want to be forced to buy ObamaCare—argue that under the explicit terms of the ACA, subsidies enabling that purchase can only be distributed in exchanges "established by the State." The court is expected to rule by the end of June, and the plaintiffs have a good chance of convincing a majority that the subsidies are unlawful.

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