Andy Griffith Comes Into Sight In A New Ad To Endorse The Controversial Law Of Healthcare Restructuring Of Barack Obama

August 1st, 2010 - 9:51 pm ICT by Pen Men At Work  

andy August 1, 2010 (Pen Men at Work): 84-year-old Andy Griffith happens to be a renowned American actor, who is extensively recognized for his enactment of characters in several television programs such as the situational comedy, The Andy Griffith Show, and the judicial drama, Matlock. Griffith also happens to be a competent director, producer and writer.

Griffith has recently shouldered another job. The job is of endorsing Barack Obama’s controversial law of healthcare restructuring. Griffith has come into view in a new TV ad for this purpose. The advertisement is funded by Medicare. The ad has portrayed Griffith articulating to the senior citizens that pleasant realities are imminent under the health care refurbishment. These pleasant realities consist of precautionary health checks free of charge and medicines of lesser costs for Medicare patients.

The advertisement has been developed with the objective of tutoring the disbelieving seniors about the profits from the healthcare renovation. There will be cuts to Medicare in order to subsidize the latest law. The ad will be telecast on channels such as CNN, the Weather Channel, Hallmark and others that have a grown-up demographic viewership.

Characteristically, the TV spot has ignited impassioned deliberations from some politicians. The senatorial Republican Leader happens to be Mitch McConnell of Kentucky. He has divulged to The Associated Press that professional ads sponsored by the taxpayers will not persuade doubtful seniors that diminishing half-trillion dollars from Medicare is beneficial for them.

The presidential advice-giver happens to be Stephanie Cutter. She has issued a rejoinder on the White House blog. The rejoinder is that the seniors have been the victims of a campaign of half truths from the opposition. She has voiced that the ad will call attention to how the law assists Medicare by diminishing inefficient expenditure.

National surveys have emphasized that the seniors are more cynical about the health care law than are the youngsters. That is because the Medicare cuts make available much of the financing to swell coverage for the uninsured. That could be a dilemma for Democrats in the congressional elections of the fall since seniors cast their votes in huger numbers.

Medicare has vocalized that the national ad is devoid of politics.

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