Few issues can bring out differences of opinion—a worldwide pandemic being among them. Over the past two years, Americans have seen friends, families and coworkers divided. We have been bombarded with opinions about everything from mask-wearing to how much toilet paper to keep on hand.
This article was originally published in our Fall 2021 print issue. Direct to consumer (DTC) genetic companies, like 23andMe and Ancestry, made the science of genomics accessible to the ordinary consumer as early as 2010. The convenient process involves spitting in a vial and dropping it
Fluorescent lights shine against the white exterior of the towering mammogram machine. A nurse motions from the side for you to place your breast onto a plate located on this machine and allows it to gently compress your breast against its padell to generate x-ray
Patient-centered and culturally-sensitive partum care offers attractive solutions to rising maternity care costs and maternal deaths in the U.S.
Until recently, kidney screening procedures unfairly and negatively impacted Black patients, blocking those who needed care from accessing it.
Immigration in early America led to the notion of the public charge, a concept that heavily influences public health practices and cultural norms of today.
Asian American and Pacific Islander communities often lack the resources or education to address mental health needs. How do cultural practices perpetuate this disparity?
UC Berkeley’s Clery Timely Warnings warn Berkeley community members through email about crime alerts in the area. The name comes from the Jeanne Clery Act, initially signed in 1990, which mandates that the university collect and maintain reports of criminal activity.
Examining the Impacts of CA Assembly Bill 1726 by Cassidy Farrow Intelligent, healthy, successful — all stereotypes used to define Asian Americans. The model minority myth—the notion that a specific minority group sets an example of success for other minorities to follow—pertains to those groups