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Residents of African-American neighborhoods in cities live farther from trauma centers than folks in white communities.
The Cempa Talks initiative is based in Chattanooga, where more than 55 percent of people living with HIV are African American.
Can data from more than 1 million Americans accelerate research and medical breakthroughs that benefit everyone?
A mom’s race may drive differences in ratings reported for symptoms of attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder in kids.
Building a diverse biomedical sciences workforce is a critical step in reducing the burden of cancer for an increasingly diverse America.
Findings show that race can predict whether kids see a doctor for this skin condition.
New studies shed light on why African Americans are twice as likely as whites to develop the most common form of dementia.
A Yale study found that African Americans and Hispanics receive ineffective and unnecessary treatments at a higher rate than whites.
Since 1991, cancer mortality in the United States has decreased by 25 percent, but experts say progress has been uneven.
For overweight patients, barriers to care range from too-small equipment to docs who believe health issues just require they lose weight.
The statistics are clear: African Americans and Latinos spend more time than their white counterparts waiting to see the doctor.
Lately, discrimination and prejudice in health care have been hot topics in the medical research field.
Health disparities cause financial burdens for families, communities and health care system.
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