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People with HIV experienced “significant pandemic stress,” isolation, stigma and concerns about long COVID, finds a recent survey.
However, Black people and uninsured folks with cancer were not as likely to access care via telemedicine.
Racial and ethnic minorities were disproportionately affected by COVID-19 during the first year of the pandemic.
A new report, “The State of Black America and COVID-19,” brings attention to health inequities, achievements and the work to be done.
COVID-19-related discrimination includes threats against or harassment of people perceived to have the coronavirus.
Black maternal health and equal COVID-19 support are among the Black health priorities of the Biden-Harris administration.
“Over 40% of the vulnerable population in the U.S. lives within 5 miles of a CVS Pharmacy location, so we have a chance to engage them.”
Data also revealed ethnic and racial disparities in COVID-19 vaccination rates among people diagnosed with HIV in New York state.
COVID-19 vaccine hesitancy dropped more rapidly among African Americans than whites, yet their rates remain slightly lower.
Excess deaths by population were three to four times higher among Black and American Indian men and women.
A study of Black and Latino people living with HIV found high rates of resilience and challenges.
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