The Supreme Court, in the King v. Burwell case, will soon decide whether millions of people in 34 states will lose premium tax credits they rely on to make health insurance affordable. Without those tax credits, most of the people affected would be unable to buy insurance and would become uninsured
Our infographic series show how many people would lose their premium tax credits in every congressional district in the 34 states that did not establish their own marketplace.
This infographic shows the populations—uninsured adults, parents with dependent children, working but uninsured adults, and uninsured veterans and their spouses—that would benefit from extending Medicaid.
Top 9 Occupations of Working but Uninsured in South Carolina Who Would Benefit from Expanding Health Coverage
In South Carolina, more than 347,000 low-income residents lack access to health insurance. If South Carolina chooses to accept federal dollars to expand Medicaid, those who would qualify for health coverage are residents with incomes up to 138 percent of the federal poverty level ($27,720 for a family of three in 2015).
Explains the Qualified Individual (QI) program and provides a 50-state look at how people benefit, including how many people get help and how much money QI puts in their pockets.
This 50-state infographic series features state-specific data on how many people will be able to receive financial assistance for health insurance.
This 50-state infographic series features state-specific data on how many people with pre-existing health conditions will benefit from the Affordable Care Act.
Learn how many young adults are eligible for financial assistance to help buy health insurance in the marketplace, and how many young adults are uninsured.
See how residents of states in the Deep South view expanding Medicaid, with breakdowns by state, race, political ideology, and age.