People of color historically have been more likely to be uninsured and to face more barriers accessing care than Whites. The Affordable Care Act (ACA) health coverage expansions provided an opportunity to help reduce these disparities. This brief examines changes in health coverage since the implementation of the ACA by race and ethnicity and discusses the implications for health coverage disparities.
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This chartpack provides data on demographics, health access and utilization, health status and outcomes, and health coverage by race and ethnicity to provide greater insight into the current status of disparities. Where data are available, it examines measures by six groups: White, Black, Hispanic, Asian, American Indian and Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander.
Health and Health Care for Asian Americans and Native Hawaiians and Other Pacific Islanders (NHOPIs) in the United States
This infographic provides data on the current status of health and health care for Asian Americans and Native Hawaiians and Other Pacific Islanders (NHOPIs), including measures of their health coverage, health access and use, and health outcomes.
Under the Affordable Care Act, People of Color Have Seen Greater Gains in Health Coverage But Remain More Likely Than Whites to Be Uninsured
The uninsured rate has fallen among all racial and ethnic groups under the Affordable Care Act with steeper declines among people of color compared to Whites, according to a new analysis by the Kaiser Family Foundation. The findings for Hispanics were especially striking. Between 2013 and 2015, the uninsured rate…