• Corpus ID: 27626412

Differences in private health insurance coverage for working male Hispanics.

@article{Fronstin1997DifferencesIP,
  title={Differences in private health insurance coverage for working male Hispanics.},
  author={Paul Fronstin and Lawrence G. Goldberg and Philip K. Robins},
  journal={Inquiry : a journal of medical care organization, provision and financing},
  year={1997},
  volume={34 2},
  pages={
          171-80
        }
}
In 1993, 33.8% of all nonelderly adult Hispanics living in the United States lacked health insurance coverage (either private or public), compared to 8.1% of the entire nonelderly population. Because Hispanics are more likely to be uninsured than any other ethnic group and because they are the fastest growing minority group in the United States, the increase in the Hispanic population is likely to increase the proportion of the population without health insurance. Particularly striking are… 
Determinants of private health insurance coverage among Mexican American men 2010–2013
TLDR
Decomposition results show that income, low educational attainment, being foreign-born, and language barriers diminished the probability of private health insurance coverage for Mexican Americans, and that 10% of the gap is unexplained.
Hispanics and Health Insurance Coverage: The Rising Disparity
TLDR
Hispanic nonelderly adults, both US-born and immigrants, have fallen behind non-Hispanic none Elderly adults in insurance coverage, leading to increased disparities in coverage.
The contribution of insurance coverage and community resources to reducing racial/ethnic disparities in access to care.
TLDR
Lack of health insurance was the single most important factor in white-Hispanic differences for all three measures and for two of the white-African American differences.
The Work/Health Insurance Nexus: A Weak Link for Mexican-origin Men.
TLDR
This work examines the extent to which low rates of health insurance coverage among Mexican-origin adult male workers are the result of overrepresentation in the types of employment in which coverage is low for everyone.
Racial and Ethnic Differences in Health Insurance for the Near Elderly
TLDR
Results indicate that even after accounting for health insurance correlates such as education and income,non-Hispanic African Americans and Hispanics have a significantly higher probability of not having coverage than their non-Hispanic white counterparts.
Working Without Benefits: The Health Insurance Crisis Confronting Hispanic Americans
TLDR
The reasons behind the coverage crisis and the effect of lack of health insurance on the Hispanic community are examined.
Health Insurance Coverage for Vulnerable Populations: Contrasting Asian Americans and Latinos in the United States
TLDR
Analysis of data from the National Latino and Asian American Study compares coverage differences among and within ethnic subgroups, across states and regions, among types of occupations, and among those with or without English language proficiency.
Heterogeneity in Health Insurance Coverage Among US Latino Adults
TLDR
This study confirmed that Latinos of Mexican ancestry were less likely to have health insurance than were non-Mexican Latinos and while differences in observed socioeconomic and demographic factors accounted for most of these disparities, the share of unobserved heterogeneity accounted for 35% of these differences.
Explaining Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Health Care
TLDR
Researchers and policymakers may need to broaden the scope of factors they consider as barriers to access if the goal of eliminating disparities in health care is to be achieved.
...
...

References

SHOWING 1-9 OF 9 REFERENCES
A shifting picture of health insurance coverage.
TLDR
This analysis reveals that the relative stability of the uninsurance rate for the entire nonelderly population belies more significant changes in insurance coverage--and lack of coverage--among various groups.
Health Insurance Portability: Access and Affordability
  • P. Fronstin
  • Medicine, Political Science
    EBRI issue brief
  • 1996
This Issue Brief provides summary data on the nation's insured and uninsured populations. It describes the characteristics of those whose health insurance status changed between 1994 and 1995. The
The employed uninsured and the role of public policy.
TLDR
The circumstances and characteristics of the employed uninsured are examined, including their opportunity to secure health insurance fringe benefits, their medical care use and expenditures, and the benefits available in private insurance that is not work related.
Interpreting the estimates from four national surveys of the number of people without health insurance.
  • K. Swartz
  • Medicine, Political Science
    Journal of economic and social measurement
  • 1986
Four national surveys conducted between 1977 and 1980 seem to yield four different estimates of the number of people under 65 years old who lack health insurance. In this paper four explanations for
Personal characteristics and spells without health insurance.
TLDR
Using the Survey of Income and Program Participation, analyses indicate that monthly family income, educational attainment, and industry of employment in the month prior to losing health insurance are the characteristics that have the greatest impact on the exit rate from being without health insurance.
An examination of the decline in employment-based health insurance between 1988 and 1993.
  • P. Fronstin, S. Snider
  • Economics, Medicine
    Inquiry : a journal of medical care organization, provision and financing
  • 1996
TLDR
Results indicate that decreased percentages of employers sponsoring health insurance plans, reductions in real wages, a trend toward using part-time workers, a decline in unionization, and the movement of workers across industry sectors account for 24% to 51% of the decline in employment-based health insurance coverage between 1988 and 1993.
Wage Discrimination: Reduced Form and Structural Estimates
Regressions explaining the wage rates of white males, black males, and white females are used to analyze the white-black wage differential among men and the male-female wage differential among
Limited-Dependent and Qualitative Variables in Econometrics.
This book presents the econometric analysis of single-equation and simultaneous-equation models in which the jointly dependent variables can be continuous, categorical, or truncated. Despite the