14% of the UK population often make up a much smaller proportion of people of people polled.
In focusing on the socio-economic roots of underachievement, the UK government is side-stepping how institutional racism impacts on learning. Schools have a vital role to play in undoing this
Our research shows that COVID-19 is disproportionately affecting Black and Asian people, and racism is part of the explanation why.
Allowing people to discuss their concerns one-on-one has been shown the improve vaccine uptake.
Reluctance to take the vaccine may not be as unique to Black and Asian communities as it seems
The government has a legal duty not to exacerbate inequalities in its policies, but this is getting forgotten during the pandemic.
Black patients were 30% and Asian patients 49% more likely to die within 30 days of hospital admission compared to patients from white backgrounds of a similar age and baseline health.
Black people have understandable concerns about vaccines due to a history of racism.
The government should look beyond traditional socioeconomic arguments for why some patients are at greater risk.
The COVID-19 pandemic has disproportionately affected businesses owned by Black, Asian and minority ethnic people. Here’s how we can help them bounce back.
Nature is a promise of escape, a moment of relief and a relationship worth cherishing.
Moving primary care online and cancelling key services such as organ transplants is likely to have an outsized effect on BAME communities.
Some are more likely than others to have lost their jobs rather than being furloughed and to have struggled financially during lockdown.
Decolonising is an attempt to reverse the legacy of inequality and racism left by colonialism.
Limited promotion and marketing budgets reinforce false ideas about how well diverse books and writers will sell. This leads to a negative cycle for black, Asian and minority ethnic writers.
Much of the focus - and the blame - for the lockdown has been placed on the city’s immigrant and ethnic minority population.
Barriers for Black scientists won’t go away without substantial funding – and measures that don’t require white people to lose out.
The rich and complex histories of Black life in the UK have largely been omitted from popular narratives that present Britain as anti-racist. They must be remembered now
There is no single reason why COVID-19 has had a disproportionate effect on ethnic minorities, but we know that racism and socioeconomic factors both play a role.
Improving health literacy and access to services could empower ethnic minorities to boost their immune systems.