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The increased rate of suicide in the last decade has significantly impacted Black and Latino adolescents.
Stigma and systemic racism can kill, according to the first study to look at suicide risk among HIV-positive youth.
Survival was lowest for Black men and highest for white women in the United States.
An updated Department of Defense policy also affects a recent federal lawsuit filed by a Latino military college student with HIV.
Thirty-five years post-cancer diagnosis, one in seven survivors developed new cancer and one in 16 survivors died from new cancer.
The coalition of African-American and Latino churches also supports the FDA’s proposed ban on menthol cigarettes and flavored cigars.
The hepatitis bridge counselor will work in Guilford County and other parts of central North Carolina.
Black and Latino people ages 20 to 39 saw a higher risk of distant-stage colorectal cancers, finds a new study.
The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends HIV testing for youth ages 15 and older. Updated guidance now includes PrEP and PEP.
Consuming higher amounts of Vitamin D – mainly from dietary sources – may help protect against developing young-onset colorectal cancer.
These findings, however, may reflect regional attitudes in Utah and the surrounding area.
Hypertension, high glucose levels and obesity in early adulthood could lead to thinking and memory problems decades later.
A student claims Atlanta’s Morehouse College did not accept him into an academic program because he has HIV.
The Colon Cancer Foundation seeks new ways to keep people free from colorectal cancer. An interview with the new president, Cindy Borassi.
A new Iris House campaign promotes HIV, hep C and STI testing and emphasizes the importance of mental health among young people.
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