Affordable Care Act Info Hub
This page provides statistics and information about the Affordable Care Act and Republican efforts to repeal the law. It will be updated to include the most timely and relevant information.
- Office of Rep. Levin: Oakland and Macomb Fact Sheet
- Center on Budget and Policy Priorities: House Republican Health Plan Would Mean More Uninsured, Costlier Coverage in Michigan
- Office of the Democratic Leader: Five Key Facts Everyone Should Know About the Affordable Care Act and the GOP 'Pay More For Less' Bill
- Cenber on Budget and Policy Priorities: If 'Essential Health Benefits' Standards are Repealed, Health Plans Would Cover Little
- Office of Democratic Whip Steny Hoyer: Top 10 Reasons Every American Should Be Concerned By the House GOP's Bill to Repeal the Affordable Care Act
- E&C/OGR Democrats: Impact of ACA Repeal on 9th Congressional District of Michigan
- Center on Budget and Policy Priorities: House GOP Medicaid Provisions Would Shift $370 Billion in Costs to States Over Decade
- Center on Budget and Policy Priorities: 887,000 Michigan Residents Would Lose Coverage in 2019 Under ACA Repeal
- The Commonwealth Fund: Medicaid: What it Brings to Michigan
- E&C/WM Democrats: Summary of Leaked Republican Affordable Care Act (ACA) Repeal bill
- Kaiser Family Foundation: Compare ACA & Replacement Plans
- National Center for Health Statistics: Health Insurance Coverage: Early Release of Estimates From the National Health Interview Survey, January–September 2016
- Center on Budget and Policy Priorities: ACA Repeal Would Lavish Medicare Tax Cuts on 400 Highest-income Households
- Budget Committee Dems: Republican ACA Repeal Plan Will Make American Sick Again
- Budget Committee Dems: GOP ‘Make America Sick Again’ Budget Is a Wasted Opportunity 1/10/17
- Milken Institute School of Public Health: The Economic and Employment Consequences of Repealing Federal Health Reform: A 50 State Analysis
- Department of Health and Human Services: New Report Details Impact of ACA in Michigan
- Urban Institute: Implications of Partial Repeal of the ACA through Reconciliation
Recent Press Statements
Oakland Press: My day at the Capitol
By Lindsay Helfman, Rep. Levin's guest to President Trump's Joint Address
Detroit News: Obamacare has been good for Michigan
By Rep. Levin and Rep. Dingell
The Hill: The Painful Collision of Rhetoric and Reality
By Rep. Levin
Stories from Michiganders
Jenny from Huntington Woods: "I thought breastfeeding would be blissful bonding. I had a very hard time with my first baby. Luckily, I had insurance that covered visits to an exceptional lactation consultant. She put me on a strict schedule of feeding and pumping, made possible by the free breast pump given to me under the Affordable Care Act. I successfully nursed until I was ready to wean, and my second baby latched the moment he was born. I have two healthy boys that I am blissfully bonded to, and I know that accessible and quality healthcare is the reason."
Kate from Ann Arbor: “In September 2012, at age 24, I left my full-time job at a local nonprofit with great benefits to pursue a masters degree in social work. Frankly, I wasn't too worried - I had always been in good health. But, thanks to the ACA, I was able to go back on my parents' insurance plan, and I started classes in September. I was feeling tired and run down, with a nagging cough, but at 24 it was easy to chalk that up to balancing school and work. That December, I noticed a bump on my collarbone and several swollen lymph nodes. Despite being sure that it was nothing, my friend convinced me to make an appointment with my doctor.
“It was stage 3 Hodgkin's lymphoma - a blood cancer. In one appointment, my life turned upside down, and soon I was facing biopsies, blood tests, and treatment planning. In January 2013, I began six months of chemotherapy. That June, my scans showed a great response to treatment - but there was still active cancer, so I went on to a month of radiation therapy. In November, I learned that I was finally in remission.
“What stands out to me most is that while I worried a lot that year, and I still worry today - about recurrence, long-term side effects, and survivorship - what I never had to worry about, thanks to the ACA, was being denied treatment for lack of resources or insurance. I didn't have to worry about the long term implications of my "pre-existing condition." No person, cancer patient or otherwise, should ever have to fear that the scariest time in their life could be made even harder by leaders who do not value health care as a basic human right.”
Kevin from Warren: "I'm a Marine Corps Veteran and I'm covered by the VA Health System but my wife isn't. She has Kidney Disease and I've found it hard to get coverage for her with the preexisting condition. The VA won't cover her, and Social Security ruled she wasn't disabled, but I found an affordable plan under the ACA (through Healthy Michigan). This allows for continued treatment and she's still with me."
Lori from Sterling Heights: “I have an 18 year old son at the University of Michigan and I am a single parent. The repeal of the ACA distresses me for several reasons, this being just one concern. I appreciate Congressman Levin's work on helping us retain the right to affordable health care.”