San Jose, CA : Working Partnerships USA, September 2004.
Book — 1 online resource (18 pages) : illustrations. Digital: text file.
This report examines the demand for health care services in Coyote Valley; a region in South San Jose that when developed will eventually house approximately 70,000 residents. The report finds that the existing medical services in south Santa Clara County will be insufficient to address expected demand.
Washington, D.C. : Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, [2016?]
Dataset — 1 online resource Digital: data file; text file.
2016 state-by-state data
2016 state-by-state spreadsheet sources by column.
This excel table contains the most up to date state-level data available related to certain provisions of the Affordable Care Act. This table includes data on the uninsured, private market reforms, employer coverage, Medicaid, the individual market (including the Health Insurance Marketplace), and Medicare. These data are drawn from previously published sources and new analyses. Also includes a text document with sources and additional details.
[Washington, D.C.] : United States Environmental Protection Agency, [2012?]
Book — 1 online resource (pages) : color illustrations Digital: text file.
"In April 2003, the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and Mexico’s Secretaría de Medio Ambiente y Recursos Naturales (SEMARNAT) initiated the third bi-national agreement to protect the environment and public health in their shared border region through the signing of the United States-Mexico Environmental Program: Border 2012. Over the past ten years, the Border 2012 program has brought together federal, state, and local governments; United States border tribes; Mexico’s indigenous communities; and stakeholders and border communities of both countries, to address the most pressing environmental issues along our shared border. Through the Border 2012 Program, we have promoted and fostered a strong bi-national partnership that has allowed us to achieve concrete and measurable results and adopt an effective bottom up approach for decision making and priority setting. The Border 2012 Program has also been instrumental in developing and strengthening the capacity of border communities to become more sustainable and to better address environmental and public health issues. We are very proud of the achievements made in protecting and improving environmental conditions for millions of residents along the United States-Mexico border, which could not have been possible without the support and commitment of all of our partners. As National Program Coordinators, we acknowledge and celebrate your work, dedication, and commitment, which has been an essential ingredient in the successful accomplishment of our ambitious goals and objectives. This report highlights key results achieved in the past two years and is also the last report of the Border 2012 Program, which reaches its conclusion this year. Though we are closing the Program, we are excited about the new bi-national border program, Border 2020, which was developed through extensive public input and participation. The new Program, signed in mid-2012, will continue the long standing collaboration and cooperation among the United States and Mexico to improve the environment in our shared border region."--Message from the national coordinators.