This Article supports SDGs 3 and 10 by showing that some minority ethnic populations in England have excess risks of testing positive for SARS-CoV-2 and of adverse COVID-19 outcomes compared with the White population, even after accounting for differences in sociodemographic, clinical, and household characteristics.
This book chapter advances SDG 3 and 10 by discussing the issues currently driving mental healthcare disparities in the Latinx population and how these approaches can provide a viable way to reduce them.
Background: Community-based active case-finding interventions might identify and treat more people with tuberculosis disease than standard case detection.
Global evidence suggests that maternal vaccination rates are partly related to intersectional gender-related disparities.
Elsevier, International Journal of Intercultural Relations, Volume 82, May 2021
With the passing of Royal Decree-Law 16/2012, Spain's national health system switched from a model defined by universal and free health care principles, to a private insurance system that excluded lar

International Encyclopedia of Transportation 2021, Pages 359-363

This content advances SDG3 Good Health and Wellbeing and SDG10 Reducing Inequalities by providing an overview of the issues affecting disabled travelers in order to ensure that the design and delivery of transport systems and services take these issues into account.
This content advances SDG3 Good Health and Wellbeing and SDG10 Reducing Inequalities by providing an overview of the shared mobility options for vulnerable groups highlighting access to essential services.
This Comment, written by two Black emergency room physicians, supports SDGs 3 and 10 by highlighting low vaccination rates for COVID-19 among Black Americans. The authors explain the historical context that has led to mistrust of the health-care system among many in the Black community and present COVID-19 vaccination as an opportunity to begin to make amends.
This paper supports SDG 3 and 10 by highlighting that stress, anxiety, depression, work overload, and burnout rates were higher among health-care workers of minority ethnic origin (Black and Latinx) in the USA during the COVID-19 pandemic than among their White counterparts. These findings demonstrate an urgent need to address these factors through structural reforms in order to better support overworked and undervalued health-care workers.