Donald Trump’s 2016 campaign targeted 3.5 million Black Americans to discourage their vote on Election Day.
The Sex, Gender and COVID-19 project tracks gender differences in infection rates and health outcomes for COVID-19. Launched as a joint project between Global Health 50/50,The International Center for Research on Women and the African Population and Health Research Center, the dashboard provides access to data on 173 countries.
During times of crisis, women’s reproductive health needs are often disregarded, and the COVID-19 pandemic is pushing many already-stretched health systems to breaking point.
As such, Doctors Without Borders and Marie Stopes International hope to expand self-managed and community-based care throughout the pandemic to counteract the lack of support within health care systems.
President Trump is using new schemes to prevent a November election—this time against a beloved public institution: the post office. The politicized effort to destroy the Post Office in an election year has confused and worried many—considering 91 percent of Americans hold a favorable view of the USPS.
Luckily, lawmakers in the House and the Senate, as well as two coalitions of at least 21 state attorneys general, are fighting back. And the pressure seems to be working.
Coronavirus exposure falls most heavily on California’s Latino, African-American, Asian-American and Pacific Islander populations. Social inequalities explain why COVID-19 appears to be so randomly distributed in the state.
Pussypedia is a bilingual, gender and ability inclusive, illustrated encyclopedia of the vagina—and it recently won a Webby for People’s Voice Award for Education.
The Native American tribe has the highest per-capita infection rate after New York and New Jersey but has a fraction of the resources.
Since the onset of COVID-19, both men and women have reported an increase in domestic responsibilities. The thing is: Women disagree.
From calling out Trump’s racist rhetoric to Gov. Kemp’s reckless reopening of Georgia, Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms does not shy away from standing up for what she thinks is right—and calling out what’s wrong.
“I feel like I have five jobs: mom, teacher, C.C.O., house cleaner, chef. My kids also call me ‘Principal mommy’ and the ‘lunch lady.’ It’s exhausting.”