The COVID-19 pandemic has shined a spotlight on another US medical emergency: a serious shortage of nurses.
A study of 800 Black American families shows early experiences of racism have long-term consequences for physical and mental health.
Health and scientific leaders mustn't waste this opportunity to shape the future for the better.
The COVID-19 pandemic risks making Canada's already woeful record on child welfare worse. To safeguard a future for our children, governments must prioritize their care.
Burnout can affect the type of care the patients receive.
A shared sense of vulnerability could benefit society.
Tipped workers have been struggling since before COVID-19, and the pandemic isn't making it better.
Before we chuck out the old way of seeing the doctor, we need to look at what might be lost.
The health care inequities suffered by Black Americans today began centuries ago.
Most Kenyans are able to access basic care but face the barrier of potentially catastrophic fees.
Telehealth has seen massive increases in use since the pandemic started. When done right, remote health care can be just as effective as in-person medicine.
The percentage of people who die from a coronavirus infection is an important number for public health experts to know. Recent estimates now put it at 0.65%, far lower than initially thought.
Using actors can provide nurses with valuable training dealing with a diverse set of patients.
Dental care guidance from 16 countries around the world has been reviewed to help UK governments create policy that makes a trip to the dentist as safe as possible.
In this week’s round-up of coronavirus articles by scholars around the globe, we explore the disproportionate impacts of COVID-19 and the latest on drug trials.
Health systems have very quickly pivoted to providing services online, but there is much more to do if we’re to unlock remote healthcare's full potential.
A continuous lock down is detrimental to Nigeria's large population of people living below poverty lines, but lifting the restrictions without a proper plan is equally dangerous. Here's what to do.
Healthcare practitioners face a difficult situation – they have the right to be protected, but are legally required to treat patients.
Lack of training and skills among those who work in the area may lead to LGBT people receiving poorer palliative care.
Mobile technology has great potential to improve healthcare in Nigeria but government must provide regulatory framework.