Managed Care I proved itself a poor public servant was appropriately deposed in the counter-revolution it inspired. Managed Care II apparently believes that, by cultivating a more benevolent image than its predecessor, it will be able to hang onto power and ride out any "perfect storm" that may be brewing and that its members can survive as private functionaries in a market increasingly dominated and controlled by government.
Clark C. Havighurst,
How the Health Care Revolution Fell Short,
65 Law and Contemporary Problems
Available at: http://scholarship.law.duke.edu/lcp/vol65/iss4/3