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In a time of deep divisions, can Colorado lawmakers make progress on health care issues that affect us all?
How a program that supports the self-determination of young, low-income women of color (and others) saves us all money.
An important new series published in late November in The Gazette uncovers layers of inequities in the southeast quadrant of the city.
Two new national reports reveal the stark economic realities and future implications of racial inequality.
The city has received a $2.8 million federal grant to help Denver residents in neighborhoods where kids are at an increased risk of lead exposure. But do efforts go far enough?
Climate-related health consequences won’t be distributed equally.
Our youngest children are sorted into day cares and preschools that are divided by race and income, and that hurts everyone’s kids.
Many Coloradans can’t access care for their children. What does that mean for the health of their families?
Though urban planners and policymakers have turned their attention to getting people out of cars for their health, not having access to a car can have health impacts of its own.
Despite Medicaid expansion, data show little improvement in oral health disparities in recent years.
Pretextual traffic stops and other inequitable treatment by law enforcement are increasingly linked to mental health problems.
Local first graders have lots of ideas for the town playground, and some of them are coming to fruition.
Layers of adversity and different types of challenges can hurt people in different ways.
So why is it used as a political strategy? Legal scholar and author Ian Haney López explains.