As a system that was built to ensure the well-being of American citizens yet contains intrinsic problems due to socioeconomic and financial factors, the U.S. healthcare system cannot be defined as either entirely supportive of the health of all American citizens or fully inhibiting it.
The fact that the existing insurance standards allow covering most of the medication that one may require to address a particular health issue should be seen as a doubtless advantage. However, the existing system does not represent the people that do not have American citizenship. Specifically, as the principal healthcare system within the U.S., Medicare is only accessible to the people who work or have worked in the U.S.
Therefore, providing services to people that are not permanent residents of the U.S. becomes extremely complicated. To a significant degree, non-citizens in the U.S. do not have access to most health services, which can be seen as a violation of their basic human rights. Thus, the contemporary framework of providing health services requires reconsideration.