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Kaiser Family Foundation

The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation (KFF), or just Kaiser Family Foundation, is a U.S.-based non-profit organization, headquartered in Menlo Park, California. It focuses on major health care issues facing the nation, as well as U.S. role in global health policy. The Foundation states that it is a non-partisan source of facts and analysis, polling and journalism for policymakers, the media, the health care community, and the general public and kff.org is known for having the "most up-to-date and accurate information on health policy" and as a "must-read for healthcare devotees.

Tous les ensembles de données:  H M U
  • H
    • novembre 2016
      Source : Kaiser Family Foundation
      Téléchargé par : Knoema
      Accès le : 12 janvier, 2017
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      The ASEC asks respondents about their health insurance coverage throughout the previous calendar year. Respondents may report having more than one type of coverage. In this analysis, individuals are sorted into only one category of insurance coverage using the following hierarchy: Medicaid: Includes those covered by Medicaid, the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), and those who have both Medicaid and another type of coverage, such as dual eligibles who are also covered by Medicare. Medicare: Includes those covered by Medicare, Medicare Advantage, and those who have Medicare and another type of non-Medicaid coverage where Medicare is the primary payer. Excludes those with Medicare Part A coverage only. Employer: Includes those covered by employer-sponsored coverage either through their own job or as a dependent in the same household. Other Public: Includes those covered under the military or Veterans Administration. Non-Group: Includes individuals and families that purchased or are covered as a dependent by non-group insurance. Uninsured: Includes those without health insurance and those who have coverage under the Indian Health Service only. For example, a person having Medicaid coverage in the first half of the year but employer-based coverage in the last months of the year would be categorized as having Medicaid coverage in this analysis. N/A: Estimates with relative standard errors greater than 30% are not provided.
  • M
  • U
    • décembre 2016
      Source : Kaiser Family Foundation
      Téléchargé par : Knoema
      Accès le : 04 janvier, 2017
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      The ASEC asks respondents about their health insurance coverage throughout the previous calendar year. Respondents may report having more than one type of coverage. In this analysis, individuals are sorted into only one category of insurance coverage using the following hierarchy: Medicaid: Includes those covered by Medicaid, the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), and those who have both Medicaid and another type of coverage, such as dual eligibles who are also covered by Medicare. Employer: Includes those covered by employer-sponsored coverage either through their own job or as a dependent in the same household. Other Public: Includes those covered under the military or Veterans Administration as well as nonelderly Medicare enrollees. Non-Group: Includes individuals and families that purchased or are covered as a dependent by non-group insurance. Uninsured: Includes those without health insurance and those who have coverage under the Indian Health Service only. For example, a person having Medicaid coverage in the first half of the year but employer-based coverage in the last months of the year would be categorized as having Medicaid coverage in this analysis. N/A: Estimates with relative standard errors greater than 30% are not provided.
    • décembre 2016
      Source : Kaiser Family Foundation
      Téléchargé par : Knoema
      Accès le : 04 janvier, 2017
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      The ASEC asks respondents about their health insurance coverage throughout the previous calendar year. Respondents may report having more than one type of coverage. In this analysis, individuals are sorted into only one category of insurance coverage using the following hierarchy: Medicaid: Includes those covered by Medicaid, the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), and those who have both Medicaid and another type of coverage, such as dual eligibles who are also covered by Medicare. Employer: Includes those covered by employer-sponsored coverage either through their own job or as a dependent in the same household. Other Public: Includes those covered under the military or Veterans Administration as well as nonelderly Medicare enrollees. Non-Group: Includes individuals and families that purchased or are covered as a dependent by non-group insurance. Uninsured: Includes those without health insurance and those who have coverage under the Indian Health Service only. For example, a person having Medicaid coverage in the first half of the year but employer-based coverage in the last months of the year would be categorized as having Medicaid coverage in this analysis. N/A: Estimates with relative standard errors greater than 30% are not provided.
    • décembre 2016
      Source : Kaiser Family Foundation
      Téléchargé par : Knoema
      Accès le : 04 janvier, 2017
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      The Herfindahl-Hirschman Index (HHI) is a measure of how evenly market share is distributed across insurers in the market. HHI values range from 0 to 10,000, with an HHI closer to zero indicating a more competitive market and closer to 10,000 indicating a less competitive market. An HHI index below 1,000 generally indicates a highly competitive market; an HHI between 1,000 and 1,500 indicates an unconcentrated market; a score between 1,500 and 2,500 indicates moderate concentration; and a value above 2,500 indicates a highly concentrated (uncompetitive) market. N/A: Data not available.