Did you actually read what I posted... i'm curious, because I totally explained... most of those.
For example, the United States has a much higher infant mortality rate... Do you know what is the biggest cause of Infant Mortality in the developed world?
(Which also by the way, happens to be a big cause of non-communicable diseases).
and no better responsive health care can't really help accidents or anything like that... first responseders to a point... but first responders don't check health insurance.
Also generally you want to include incidence rates along with deaths per a disease, as it can often make things look different.
For example. When it comes to prostate cancer.
The first is rates contracted.
While the second is deaths caused by it.
Would you say the US is worst at treating it?
Spain Italy and the USA have the worst HIV/AIds deaths. Also, the most cases of it. Etc.
USA has very few Stomache cancer deaths. Also low prevelence of Stomache cancer coincidentally.
Noone ever seems to bother to combine incidence rates, deaths and age adjustments.
Let alone other factors. Hell the UK has universal healthcare, and yet healthcare rates seem VERY dependent on where you live for a variety of other factors.
and that's not even getting into a WHOLE other set of factors.
Genetic makeup, poverty, just underlying culture, family structure... there are so many unaccounted for things
One interesting note from the study you mentioned? Once you hit 75. If your in the US, you are more likely to live longer then anywhere else.