I could say two things.
It's been painted as a for or against, and doctors divided, but in the end I often find with physician colleagues who may adamantly oppose the tax changes that we come to agreement. We know that there are problems in the system that we need to deal with. That's often the common place.
We may differ on how to address tax policy, but I fully support my colleagues who work incredibly hard and work long hours. I want to say that.
I think one issue that comes up in this discussion, which isn't going to be solved by tax policy, is the differential in physician earnings between different specialities. Family doctors, emergency physicians, pediatricians are some examples of lower-earning physicians on the spectrum. They are also often the ones who may have higher overhead. A physician who is running their own one-person family doctor practice may be using more of the income they have to run that practice.
Whether we're going to lose physicians, again, I don't know that we have the evidence from the past to say that we will. I will say that there may be differential impacts on some physicians, especially those who may be using these tax incentives to support their businesses rather than as their own savings.