Wal-Mart has taken plenty of heat for its employment policies over the past year-and-a-half. A lot of it comes from activists, who complain about low wages, unpaid overtime, denial of the right to organize and more. It's a nasty set of problems, but one in which restaurants don't share. The company's employee healthcare policy is different. It has become a hot-button issue not because activists decry it, but because state governments have begun to figure out how much it actually costs. The ...

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