Since the coronavirus pandemic began, COVID-19’s disproportionate impact on Black, Latino, Indigenous and other communities of color in the U.S. has put a spotlight on longstanding and systemic disparities in American society.
FRONTLINE, NPR and IRW investigate the growing inequities in American healthcare in the documentary “The Healthcare Divide.” Join us for a 5/20 virtual event with producers Emma Schwartz and Fritz Kramer, NPR correspondent Laura Sullivan and healthcare professionals.
FRONTLINE, NPR and IRW examine the market forces and uneven government support that are deepening the healthcare divide, with profits at some hospitals booming, while many safety nets struggle to stay afloat.
An investigation from FRONTLINE, NPR and American University’s Investigative Reporting Workshop examines the market forces and government failures that are deepening the healthcare divide.
The Mississippi Center for Investigative Reporting found that rural hospitals, rural utilities and even Gulf Coast fishermen have all benefited from the Paycheck Protection Program.
Documents from local school districts and state departments of education show that historic numbers of K-12 students across the D.C. region switched from attending their local public schools to home-school for the 2020-2021 academic year as the pandemic raged.
The Biden administration is expanding the federal Paycheck Protection Program as well as targeting women and minority-owned businesses to give them greater access to loans during the COVID-19 pandemic.
In a segregated community outside of an Alabama oil refinery, chronic illness tells a story of racial inequality, poverty and disease as U.S. deaths from COVID-19 surpass 300,000.
A FairWarning review of OSHA inspections shows that the regulators are mostly responding to deaths or hospitalizations, rather than flagging unsafe conditions.
At least 27 million workers under the age of 65 suffer from medical conditions — including heart disease, diabetes and chronic kidney disease — that put them at increased risk of dying from COVID-19, according to a study by the Kaiser Family Foundation. Such conditions tend to be more prevalent among people of color.