More Videos

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations 0:17

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations

'It was like a switch went on,'mother speaks up about her daughter's sudden suicide 4:38

"It was like a switch went on,"mother speaks up about her daughter's sudden suicide

Police chief describes events unfolding as KCK police captain tracks Costco gunman through the store 2:11

Police chief describes events unfolding as KCK police captain tracks Costco gunman through the store

Johnson County residents weigh in on a new KCI 2:25

Johnson County residents weigh in on a new KCI

Surveillance video of Costco gunman released by Lenexa police 3:22

Surveillance video of Costco gunman released by Lenexa police

Chiefs WR Albert Wilson: “It’s year four for me and I’m still learning” 3:06

Chiefs WR Albert Wilson: “It’s year four for me and I’m still learning”

Ranking the Royals who'd net the most return in a trade 1:23

Ranking the Royals who'd net the most return in a trade

Why a new terminal at KCI? It’s time 2:11

Why a new terminal at KCI? It’s time

KU's Self explains ‘optimism’ Billy Preston will be cleared to play 1:20

KU's Self explains ‘optimism’ Billy Preston will be cleared to play

Alex Smith explains Chiefs' run-game success vs. Raiders 2:07

Alex Smith explains Chiefs' run-game success vs. Raiders

  • Is health care a fundamental right?

    Gary Sallee, 65, a resident of Oak Grove, has a good quality of life, dabbles in wood burning artwork and finds contentment as a gardener. An automobile accident 30 years ago left Sallee a quadriplegic. Now, Sallee argues that taxpayers are better off helping to provide him in-home care — a publicly funded service at risk of deep cutbacks in Missouri — instead of paying much more for Sallee to live 24/7 in a nursing home.

Is health care a fundamental right?

Gary Sallee, 65, a resident of Oak Grove, has a good quality of life, dabbles in wood burning artwork and finds contentment as a gardener. An automobile accident 30 years ago left Sallee a quadriplegic. Now, Sallee argues that taxpayers are better off helping to provide him in-home care — a publicly funded service at risk of deep cutbacks in Missouri — instead of paying much more for Sallee to live 24/7 in a nursing home.
Tammy Ljungblad and Rick Montgomery The Kansas City Star