Limiting the ACA's threats to small group health insurance markets

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<subfield code="a">Limiting the ACA's threats to small group health insurance markets</subfield>
<subfield code="c">Amy B. Monahan, Daniel Schwarcz</subfield>
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<subfield code="a">We identify three threats to small group health insurance markets that may result from the 2014 implementation of certain provisions in the Affordable Care Act (ACA). First, small employers with predominantly low-income employees may tend to opt out of small group markets because their employees will be better off with subsidized individual coverage. Second, small employers with employees of heterogeneous income levels will have strong incentives to offer coverage that is either unaffordable or fails to provide minimum value in order to preserve the availability of government subsidies for their low-income employees. Finally, small employers that continue to offer group plans will face increased incentives to self-insure those plans, further contracting small group markets and subjecting them to adverse selection. Collectively, these forces may destabilize small group markets and increase the ACA's fiscal cost. We therefore conclude by offering various reforms aimed at offsetting these risks and preserving the viability of small group markets.</subfield>
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<subfield code="t">Risk management & insurance review</subfield>
<subfield code="d">Malden, MA : The American Risk and Insurance Association by Blackwell Publishing, 1999-</subfield>
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<subfield code="g">15/04/2013 Tomo 16 Número 1 - 2013 </subfield>
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