Emily R. Gee is the health economist of Health Policy at American Progress.

Prior to joining American Progress, she was at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, where she worked on implementation of the Affordable Care Act since 2013. As an economist in the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation, she supported the department’s outreach to uninsured individuals and authored numerous analyses on health coverage and the insurance exchanges. Gee also served as an economist for the Council of Economic Advisers, tracking trends in health care coverage, access, and costs and reviewing regulation related to provider payments, prescription drugs, and private insurance.

Gee earned her doctorate in economics at Boston University, where she researched health insurance markets and taught health economics. She holds a bachelor’s degree in government from Harvard College.

By Emily Gee
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The Trump Premium Tax Will Increase Premiums Up to $2,500 Next YearCenter for American ProgressAugust 16, 2017
The Senate’s Skinny ACA Repeal Shell GameCenter for American ProgressJuly 26, 2017
Skinny Repeal Bill Would Raise Average Premiums by $1,238 and Increase UninsuredCenter for American ProgressJuly 25, 2017
Estimated Premium Increases from Repeal and DelayCenter for American ProgressJuly 18, 2017
Senate Repeal Bill Will Increase Average Costs for Exchange Enrollees by $2,294Center for American ProgressJune 27, 2017
Coverage Losses by State for the Senate Health Care Repeal BillCenter for American ProgressJune 27, 2017
Coverage Losses Under the Senate Health Care Bill Could Result in 18,100 to 27,700 Additional Deaths in 2026Center for American ProgressJune 22, 2017
Senate’s Opioid Fund Cannot Substitute for Health CoverageCenter for American ProgressJune 20, 2017
Senate Health Care Bill Could Drive Up Coverage Costs for Maternity Care and Mental Health and Substance Use Disorder TreatmentCenter for American ProgressJune 20, 2017
State-by-State Estimates of the AHCA’s 2018 Rate Hikes and Age TaxCenter for American ProgressJune 15, 2017
The Emerging Senate Repeal Bill Eviscerates Protections for Millions in Employer Plans NationwideCenter for American ProgressJune 15, 2017
Senate Repeal Bill Would Still Eviscerate Coverage and Protections for People with Pre-Existing ConditionsCenter for American ProgressJune 9, 2017
The State Effects of the Medicaid Cuts Being Discussed in the SenateCenter for American ProgressMay 26, 2017
CBO-Derived Coverage Losses by State and Congressional DistrictCenter for American ProgressMay 25, 2017
The Upton Amendment to the ACA Repeal Bill Will Have Almost No EffectCenter for American ProgressMay 3, 2017
House Health Care Plan Is Not Enough to Keep High-Risk Pools AfloatCenter for American ProgressMay 2, 2017
The Trump Uncertainty Rate HikeCenter for American ProgressApril 26, 2017
Premium Increases for Pre-Existing Conditions Under Latest ACA Repeal Plan, by StateCenter for American ProgressApril 21, 2017
Latest ACA Repeal Plan Would Explode Premiums for People with Pre-Existing ConditionsCenter for American ProgressApril 20, 2017
Number of Americans with Pre-Existing Conditions by Congressional DistrictCenter for American ProgressApril 5, 2017
Older Americans Would Pay $8,510 More for Care Despite Promised Reserve FundCenter for American ProgressMarch 22, 2017
Coverage Losses Under the ACA Repeal Bill for Congressional Districts in All StatesCenter for American ProgressMarch 21, 2017
Coverage Losses by Congressional District Under the House ACA Repeal BillCenter for American ProgressMarch 17, 2017
The Impact of the House ACA Repeal Bill on Enrollees’ CostsCenter for American ProgressMarch 16, 2017