No, because the underlying assumption behind this analysis is no longer true
The underlying assumption of this article is that private health insurance payments are "Non-Tax Compulsory Payments"
But formal labor taxes are limited because they omit “non-tax compulsory payments” (NTCPs). NTCPs are payments workers and employers are legally compelled to pay to private parties. NTCPs are no different from taxes except that NTCPs are made to private corporations like health insurance companies rather than to the government.
Occasionally the OECD publishes information that combines formal taxes and NTCPs together in order to allow researchers to compare “compulsory payment rates” across countries. The last time they did this was in 2018. The 2018 OECD publication acknowledges that employer health insurance premiums in the United States are NTCPs because they are mandated under Obamacare’s employer and individual mandates.
The mandate under the Affordable Care Act was repealed in 2017 with the passage of a tax reform bill at the end of that year. This repeal took effect as of 2019, and its explicit goal was to make the purchasing of insurance no longer compulsory.