The Aloha State is working towards establishing a new, more equitable post-pandemic normal for vulnerable communities.
Because the humanity of every person is what we fight for when we advocate to end police violence, to support better treatment for COVID patients and doctors, or to institute justice everywhere.
Health inequity for Black people in the U.S. is not a new phenomenon. But COVID-19 shined a light on the problem—and it’s costing lives.
Our healthcare and food systems depend on immigrant workers, including those who are undocumented. Greater protections for them would be good for everyone.
This model shows just how effective they are.
It’s all about the incentives and weighing risks: Staying home has to be more attractive than going out.
Throughout history, immigrants have borne the brunt not just of a pandemic, but the U.S. government’s disproportionate and cruel response to it.
The Chronic Stress of Being Black in the U.S. Makes People More Vulnerable to COVID-19 and Other Diseases
Racism is a chronic, uncontrollable, and unpredictable stress that can wreak havoc on the mind and body.
A coordinated, science-driven, national-level strategy is vital to an effective response.
Voting rights have always been inconsistently applied. Now the coronavirus pandemic is threatening those rights even more, and activists are pushing back.
The COVID-19 pandemic has hurt communities all over Mexico. But a network of Indigenous artisans is finding a way to survive during the shutdown.