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Hospitals are filling up with COVID-19 patients and other medical conditions are going untreated.
Access to health care substantially improves cancer outcomes and can help bridge racial disparities.
1 in 3 report that the COVID-19 pandemic has affected their access to care more than a year after it began.
Minority patients are more likely to report negative experiences about their cancer treatment.
Biden extends the health insurance enrollment period, while his COVID-19 stimulus plan makes massive changes to the Affordable Care Act.
Public health authorities are relying on community health workers to be a bridge to communities that have been hardest hit by COVID-19.
Susan Moore, MD, died of complications from COVID-19 in late December, after alleging racial bias in her care at IU Health North hospital.
At least 2,900 health workers have died since the pandemic began. Many were minorities with the highest levels of patient contact.
Financial hardship caused by cancer can have a long-term impact on your credit score.
The COVID-19 pandemic has turned virtual health from a niche service into a mainstay of modern medicine. But it’s not working for everyone.
Critics believe the order has no “technical content,” and that Trump wants his departments to come up with plan despite no clear guidance.
There is concern that the influx of hospital patients could overwhelm local resources.
New report highlights cancer’s toll on racial and ethnic minorities and other underserved populations.
The pandemic raises new concerns, but it may also lead to long-lasting improvements.
Her late mother, an important cancer researcher, also died of the disease.
Many patients are avoiding hospitals and clinics because of COVID-19.
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