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A study found that only 43% of clinical trials reported race and ethnicity. The FDA issued guidance to address these inequalities.
Viral hepatitis is linked to adverse outcomes in pregnant people, underscoring the need for hepatitis B and C screening.
Latino individuals are at higher risk for NAFLD, but Black people with NAFLD are more likely to develop cirrhosis.
Black Americans make up 43% of new HIV cases but only 12% of the U.S. population. NBHAAD efforts focus on health equity.
Women residing in locations with historic housing discrimination have lower breast cancer survival rates.
A new language guide for health care professionals aims to help eliminate racial and health inequities in medicine.
Black moms-to-be living in neighborhoods demarcated by the old racist housing policy known as redlining face worse pregnancy outcomes.
The Michael J. Fox Foundation is promoting representation of Black, Latino, Asian, Indigenous and LGBTQ people in Parkinson’s research.
Screening Black women for breast cancer starting at age 40 would decrease deaths by 57%.
Unequal social status can affect whether poor Latino and Black people with autoimmune diseases receive access to good medical care.
Simply measuring a specific protein in the blood provides an accurate estimate of how well the kidneys are working.
The inherited risk of certain types of early-onset cancer is significantly higher among racial minorities.
Many basic assessments of disease, organ function and patient therapies employ race-based calculations.
Colorectal cancer in people under 50 has risen dramatically in recent decades.
Evidence suggests the answer is yes.
An algorithm was better than radiologists at assessing the severity of Black patients’ osteoarthritic pain, according to a new study.
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