Last week, I watched two groups of people hold passionate discussions about health care.
During one, doctors, pastors and patients swapped stories of inspiration and altruism, urging everyone to help as many people as possible.
During the other, politicians tried to persuade one another to help fewer. A plan was afoot to help 1 million people. But most of the politicians wanted to scale the help back — by as much as 90 percent.
At one, attendees talked about a moral obligation to help their fellow man and serve a higher power.
At the other, leaders demonstrated their desire to seek higher office.
The first event was a fundraiser for Shepherd's Hope — a faith-based model of providing health care to Central Floridians that has become a national role model.
The other was the legislative session in Tallahassee, where politicians are scrambling for excuses to turn away billions of dollars in federal money to provide health care for the poor.
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