Men’s health is the most important health care issue facing the US today.

It’s a huge concern for every man, woman, and child in America, and it’s an urgent priority for the US Congress. 

Mens health care is under attack, and in a lot of ways, it’s being underfunded. 

The United States spends more than $2.4 trillion per year on men’s healthcare.

The US spends about a third of the total federal budget for health care. 

That money is being spent on men, but men’s access to care is being severely limited.

A recent report from the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) showed that men are still spending more on healthcare than women.

In the US, men are spending an average of $10,500 a year on health care, compared to women’s $5,000. 

According to the Kaiser Family Foundation, men’s overall health care costs are double what they were 10 years ago.

Men are also spending more than double the average amount on hospitalization for diabetes, hypertension, and arthritis than women are.

The CBO report also found that men’s care is often in short supply.

For example, a woman can get her primary care doctor appointments only about five days a week.

A man needs an appointment every two weeks.

In many rural areas, a doctor is rarely available for men.

In rural areas with high rates of menopause, men make up the bulk of patients who don’t get care at all.

Men’s health services are also underfunded, because many of the federal dollars go to health care that doesn’t improve the health of men.

The federal government spends about $7,000 per year per man for primary care, and about $10 for mental health.

Women pay about $1,300 per year for their health care needs.

According to a 2014 study by the Center for American Progress, the US spends $14,000 for every single man in the country who can’t get the help they need.

This means that, every single day, men in the US are spending more money than women on healthcare.

In a 2013 article for Mother Jones, Bill O’Reilly wrote that the reason men are having more trouble accessing care than women is because women aren’t paying as much for the same services.

He also said that, because of men’s economic and political power, it is women who are taking the brunt of the burden of caring for men with chronic diseases.

I can’t say I blame him, as I’m an older white male and live in an area that is predominantly white. 

In his article, O’Reeves claimed that men need to stop blaming women for the fact that men and women don’t have equal access to health insurance. 

He also wrote that men should stop blaming men for the way healthcare is managed. 

“There are a lot more women on the health care team than there are men.

But men are underpaid and underrepresented on health team.

It needs to change.

Women are not in charge of health care,” he said.

O’Reilly said that his article is not intended to attack men.

“I’m trying to make a point about why we need a new approach to addressing men’s issues,” he wrote. 

O’Rees point that men aren’t as well represented in healthcare as women, and he also pointed out that men have less access to insurance, and are more likely to be uninsured. 

I think the best way to fix this is to have more men on the healthcare team, he added. 

For men, health care can be an especially difficult task, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 

Men are the second-most likely to die of cancer.

According to a 2013 study by Health Affairs, men and boys are nearly twice as likely as girls and women to die from cancer. 

It’s not just the men who are suffering from cancer, it can be a woman, too.

According the Kaiser Health Tracking Survey, women are nearly three times as likely to have cancer as men.

And a recent study found that women’s health issues are far more common than men’s. 

Women are also twice as much likely as men to suffer from depression and anxiety, which are also common issues. 

If you or someone you know needs help, please call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255. 

Read more about mental health and suicide prevention at The Daily Mail