We’ve examined data from 22 states showing that working adults make up the majority of those who could benefit if states expanded Medicaid. View our new infographic and issue brief about the top occupations of the working but uninsured residents in Idaho.
As legislative sessions nationwide come to an end, a look at this map shows that every New England state has voted to expand Medicaid, extending health coverage to thousands of its low-income residents.
Except one: Maine.
Top 9 occupations of the employed but uninsured in Missouri who would benefit from Medicaid expansion
The population that would most benefit from Medicaid expansion in Missouri is the working population, those with incomes up to 138 percent of the federal poverty level ($27,310 for a family of three in 2014). Sixty percent of this population is employed but uninsured.
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.
Under the Affordable Care Act, no American can be denied coverage, charged a higher monthly premium, or sold a policy that excludes coverage of important health services just because he or she has a pre-existing condition. This is called pre-existing condition discrimination, and without the provisions in the Affordable Care Act that prohibit this, a lot of Americans would be affected.
To find out if you may be eligible to receive help paying for health insurance premiums, answer these questions for each person in your family.
Low- and Middle-Income Americans Will Receive Tax Credits to Help Pay for Health Insurance. Starting in 2014, Americans earning up to four times the federal poverty level (currently $47,100 for an individual and $94,200 for a family of four*) will be eligible for premium tax credits to help them buy health coverage in insurance marketplaces (also known as “exchanges”).
How many people will be eligible for a health insurance premium tax credit?
See how residents of states in the Deep South view expanding Medicaid, with breakdowns by state, race, political ideology, and age.
Estimates the number of Americans who die prematurely because they don't have health insurance, has state-level breakdowns by week, month, and year.