This isn't about the free market.
False. It is removing arbitrary restrictions on business. This is about the free market.
There is nothing arbitrary about selling insurance. The individual states have the right to dictate what policies - based on coverages and other terms - can be sold within their state. Any insurance company who creates a plan that meets those standards can sell it there. They are defined by the states for their own states. If a state wanted to they could drop all the requirements and let every company sell every policy; there is no federal restriction preventing that from happening.
If you dramatically increase the number of different health insurance plans that any given office is expected to be able to handle ...
Irrelevant. Not my problem. We are freeing the market. Adapt or die.
So then when the cost of medicine goes up even more, and smaller offices go broke because they can't handle the enormous number of policies (which will further increase the cost as physician supply goes down as a result) you will be OK with that?
Could you go further off topic if you tried?
I didn't go off-topic at all.
You indeed went off topic. The topic was not about regulations but you inserted your fact-free monologue on it anyways.
There are no federal regulations preventing the sale of insurance from state A in state B
So? I wonder why you think you're making a point.
My point is that the unicorn I was mentioning is actually increasing federal powers by removing powers from states.
indeed what the conservatives are looking to do with their proposal is to usurp the state right to refuse plans
I do not recognize the "right" of any government to ban the sale of a legal product or service.
So then tell me about the insurance you carry on your motor vehicle. Did you have a right to choose any level of insurance you want? What if you want to pay only $5 month and have coverage of only $.05 for each person in an accident? Do you have a problem with your state not allowing you to choose a policy with such terms?
Furthermore that idea will increase the cost of delivering health care.
Even if that is true -- it's not
You're lying. It is true that such a policy would increase the cost of healthcare, for exactly the reasons I just laid out.
Isn't health care reform supposed to make health care more accessible? How do you make it more accessible and more expensive simultaneously? Or do you not care about that? What is your motive then?