Aug. 26, 2009
Healthcare is one of the most pressing issues of our time.
National Priorities Project can help you participate in the healthcare debate. NPP is the only resource in the country providing data that spotlights the intersection of federal spending and human needs over the last 25 years.
And it's all available free of charge on our website.
How many children in my state are uninsured?
How much money has my state received for the State Children's Insurance Program (S-CHIP)?
How many children are enrolled in S-CHIP nationally?
How much does my state receive to fund community health centers?
Find these answers, and many more, on National Priorities Project's database!
National Priorities Project's vast database is home to millions of federal spending and human needs data points focused on: Labor, Income and Poverty, Hunger, Housing, Education, Military, Energy, Basic Demographics, and Health.
NPP staff are working to ensure that we have current information available, so check for updated information regularly. We have amassed national and state-level federal spending and health-related indicators from as far back as 1983, so you can see trends as well as individual years. Our goal is to provide a comprehensive tool for concerned community members, advocates. The media and elected officials also rely on NPP when looking for information on these critical issues.
The database makes it easy to:
Select data for several related topics all at once
Adjust the dollars for inflation
Graph your results
Investigate the notes and sources for more information
The following health-related data is available:
Federal Health-Related Expenditures
Community health centers
Substance abuse treatment and prevention
Substance abuse research and education
HIV and AIDS education, research and prevention
HIV and AIDS treatment
Health care infrastructure
Maternal and children's health services
Heart disease research
Infectious disease research
Medical training and recruitment
Veterans' care facilities
Well-Being Health Indicators
People covered ONLY by government health insurance
Children covered ONLY by government insurance
Medicaid recipients in managed care
New AIDS cases