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The funding will help address racial and ethnic disparities by supporting the federal “Ending the HIV Epidemic” plan.
Ample information, respectful interactions with clinicians and follow-up could be keys to supporting Black women in the South to use PrEP.
Black people face increased exposures to toxic chemicals present in personal care products that can harm their health.
Despite these advances, Black women are still twice as likely as white women to die of breast cancer.
Count Me In (CMI) is launching its first patient-partnered research project translated entirely to Spanish.
The fallout from COVID-19 is expected to have a long-lasting impact.
The inherited risk of certain types of early-onset cancer is significantly higher among racial minorities.
At the start of the “Ending the HIV Epidemic” initiative, safety-net clinics rarely offered PrEP directly.
Why Black people are at greater risk for this dementia than their white peers.
A pilot study found children with acute lymphocytic leukemia were more likely to be living in the highest density of oil and gas areas.
On the 40th anniversary of the first reported HIV cases, the CDC looks back on how the epidemic has changed.
In the wake economic crisis caused by COVID-19, Medicaid now covers nearly 1 in 4 Americans.
A partnership between Tulane University and Alpha Phi Alpha aims to help fraternity alumni and members enter the public health field.
Right now, it typically takes six years after an HIV drug is approved to obtain data for pregnant people.
The same people who have been most vulnerable to COVID-19 are the least likely to be vaccinated.
Pioneering HIV doctor Paul Volberding and veteran activist Gregg Gonsalves reflect on the legacy of AIDS and its implications for COVID-19.
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