The most vulnerable among us: How the pandemic reveals inequities in health care and beyond
Poor and minority communities were at a disadvantage before COVID-19, but they are getting hit hardest now. Can the U.S. use this moment for positive change?
African Americans and Native American communities have been particularly hard hit by COVID-19, as well as people in the lowest income strata — many of whom work jobs that expose them to the virus, and have limited access to our nation’s fragmentary social safety net.
Swapna Reddy, clinical assistant professor at Arizona State University's College of Health Solutions and adjunct professor in health care administration at Mayo Clinic Alix School of Medicine-Arizona, describes both problems and potential solutions to the long standing crisis of inequity that this pandemic is highlighting.
Many of life’s daily interactions depend on trust.
The rise of advanced information technologies has resulted in sophisticated efforts to fragment American society — from foreign actors like Russia,
Democracy flourished in Athens 2500 years ago — but lasted only about a century.
American capitalism was built on the backs of slaves and the slave economy — and not just in the South.
The practice of lynching was originally used against British loyalists.
Organizations serving the public during the crisis of COVID-19 are facing their own challenges.
Romantic love was long considered an illness — with some bizarre and harrowing treatments.
Poor and minority communities were at a disadvantage before COVID-19, but they are getting hit hardest now. Can the U.S.
Reliable and fast testing is needed all over the U.S. to confront the spread of COVID-19. We talk with Dr.
In 18th-century England, viruses and bacteria were not understood — but the idea of contagion was part of the social fabric.