Thank you for submitting this information request. Our database has many reports about medical insurance in the US. Three main reports are profiled below as well as a list of by-state reports.
Individual states have produced their own reports on the medical insurance industry in their state. Some of them are below. Among the information you will find in these reports is the status of the numbers of insured and uninsured.
- The State of Washington, Uninsured 2014-2015, Feb 2016
- Medical in Massachusetts, Dec 2015
- 2015 Florida Health Insurance Market Report, Nov 2015
- Advancing the triple aim for employer-based health insurance: California, Dec 2015
- Review of the Financial Plan of the City of New York, Dec 2015
Larger, nation-wide reports are produced from organizations like the Department of Health and Human Services and The White House.
Report 1: Income, Poverty and Health Insurance Coverage by State, Jan 2016
This report contains a table with the percentage of individuals covered by health insurance by state between 2013 and 2014 as well as the change in the number without coverage.
Report 2: Children’s Health Insurance Program, US Department of Health & Human Services, Jan 2016
This report discusses the size of the budget for this program from 2015 through 2017 (projected) comparing the current law to the proposed law. It also discusses details as to how this program works.
“States with an approved CHIP plan are eligible to receive an enhanced federal matching rate, which will range from 65 to 85 percent. Beginning in FY 2016, and effective through FY 2019, each state’s enhanced federal matching rate increased by up to 23 percentage points to cover between 88 and 100 percent of total costs for child health care services and program administration, drawn from a capped allotment” (page 109).
— US Department of Health & Human Services, Jan 2016.
Report 3: Next Steps for Health Care Reform, US White House, Oct. 2015
This report discusses the gains in health insurance coverage and a graph depicting the percent of individuals without health insurance beginning from 1960 through 2015.
“A recent analysis by the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), which looked at both sets of provisions and controlled for a variety of other factors that could affect the uninsured rate, estimated that 17.6 million people have gained coverage as these provisions have taken effect” (page 2).
— US White House, Oct. 2015
—US White House, Oct. 2015
Below are a list of charts and graphs that will also answer your question from this 25-page report:
- health care price inflation versus overall inflation from 1960 through 2015 (pg 3)
- growth in premiums for employer-based family coverage from 2000-2015 by categories: total premium, worker’s contribution and employer’s contribution (pg 4)
- average deductible in employer-based single coverage from 2002 throug 2015 (pg 5)
- out-of-pocket spending as a share of total spending in employer-sponsored coverage (pg 5)
- medicare spending per beneficiary from 2000 through 2015 (pg 6)
We hope this information has been helpful to you. There is a lot of useful information about the insurance industry in ReportLinker’s portal. If you have any questions or any further needs, please feel free to contact us.