Disparities in cancer stage at diagnosis among racial and ethnic minority children and adolescents may be partially explained by health insurance coverage, finds a study from the Brown School at Washington University in St. Louis.
Jeremy Goldbach, the Masters & Johnson Distinguished Professor in Sexual Health and Education at the Brown School, has received a five-year $3 million grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to better understand intimate partner violence among LGBTQ adolescents.
Jason Jabbari, research assistant professor with the Social Policy Institute at Washington University, received a $512,000 grant from The William T. Grant Foundation to understand if and how the Choice Neighborhood Initiative reduces racial inequalities in academic outcomes for children and youth.
New research from the lab of psychologist Calvin Lai in Arts & Sciences shows that the racial demographics of a county, more than other factors, help predict discrepancies when it comes to who gets pulled over by police.
Hybrid school during the COVID-19 pandemic was associated with worse parental mental health, as was working from home, finds a new study from the Brown School.
Ellie Stitzer, who is set to graduate in May with a law degree from Washington University School of Law, is a passionate advocate for disability rights.
Abram Saroufim wants to help develop culturally appropriate interventions to support mental health in immigrant communities in the United States and, later, in different nations around the world.
Fred Ssewamala, the William E. Gordon Distinguished Professor at the Brown School, along with colleagues, has received $5.7 million in two separate grants from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) for his work in sub-Saharan Africa.
Families who were eligible for the child tax credit experienced improved nutrition, decreased reliance on credit cards and other high-risk financial services, and made long-term educational investments for both parents and children, finds a new report from Washington University in St. Louis.
Michael Holmes was determined to make a difference, and with a little guidance from above, help from pharmaceutical companies and some ingenuity, he started saving lives with Rx Outreach.