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Among pregnant women, household density was the strongest predictor of this potentially severe respiratory illness.
Black and Hispanic children are more likely to live in poverty and have limited access to primary care, which threatens their survival.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that about 36,400 people contracted HIV in 2018.
The bilingual “How Low Can You Go?” campaign offers “life-changing news” for more than 6,400 residents.
Black and Hispanic children don’t receive the same care for fracture pain as their white counterparts.
About 1.4 million adults in the United States identify as transgender. Many are at high risk of HIV.
More than 230,000 women and girls have been diagnosed with HIV in the United States; this year’s theme focuses on prevention.
Many religious people with terminal cancer put more faith in the hope for a miracle than in the medical information they receive.
Black and Hispanic patients who call for appointments are also more likely than whites to be asked about their insurance status.
When treated at nonminority hospitals, however, Black patients experienced a 3% decrease in mortality over a 10-year period.
A new book advocates just that.
Hispanics, folks with language barriers and people who are uninsured, have a low income or less education are less likely to know the signs.
311 trans and gender-nonconforming people were murdered in the past year worldwide, according to a new report.
Black and Latino patients are less likely to be treated in cardiac care units upon admission.
“Living with HIV or not…we’re fighting this together.”
The HIV conversation is changing. Just ask these ambassadors to The Elizabeth Taylor AIDS Foundation.
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