Here's a last minute entry into the chartacular chartaganza I'll regale my students with in a couple of hours.
After accounting inflation, the average four person family receiving employer-provided health insurance in 2009 had just $95 more in disposable monthly income than its counterpart in 1999. "By contrast," the authors of the study write, "had the rate of health care cost growth not exceeded general inflation, the family would have had $545 more per month instead of $95—a difference of nearly $5,400 per year."
(h/t and link to source: Atul Gawande)
(Edited to add quotation from authors.)