Current Health Disparities Research News
A collection of news stories highlighting celebration, health, and progress at UNLV.
A collection of news stories highlighting remembrance, recovery, and progress at UNLV.
A collection of news stories highlighting health, recovery, and celebration at UNLV.
A collection of news stories highlighting the experts and events at UNLV.
UNLV public health researcher Melva Thompson-Robinson explains the U.S.’s history of medical trauma against people of color, its impact on the pandemic, and tips for meaningful messaging.
A sampling of university experts who sounded off on the year’s monumental movements surrounding race, ethnicity, and gender.
Health Disparities Research In The News
As COVID vaccination rates stall, and the Delta variant spreads across the U.S., the Biden administration announced in early July that it will implement several strategies to encourage more people to get vaccinated.
Your race and gender can make a big difference in whether you receive treatment for a headache disorder, such as migraine, new research has found.
According to a new study, a disproportionate number of Hispanic Americans have died from COVID-19 due to workplace exposure to the coronavirus compared with their non-Hispanic white counterparts.
Shortly after Andrew Suggs 32, launched his barbershop booking app Live Chair, his father's health started to decline from congestive heart failure. It led Suggs to research heart disease. That's how he learned that African American people, like his father and himself, were more likely than Americans of any other large racial or ethnic group to die of heart disease.
An increasing number of higher education institutions are requiring students to get vaccinated against COVID-19 before attending campuses in the fall. Among these are Rutgers University, Cornell University, Duke University, and Brown University.
COVID-19 has had a severe and disproportionate impact on the Black community in the U.K, they are twice as likely as white people to catch the virus. Black people are also overly represented in the numbers of those working in the National Health Service (NHS). We can’t afford to ignore the worrying implications.