ABOUT Sheree Crute
October 29, 2012
A new study finds blacks are more likely to die from it and less likely to know how to prevent it.
From GirlTrek to Black Girls Run, women across the country are proving stereotypes wrong.
African-American women are routinely left out of clinical studies that could lead to new treatments.
Learn about where HIV/AIDS clinical trials are taking place -- and which ones are open to women.
Health Breakthroughs: Even with more treatment options, some black men still don't have access.
Find out about advocacy organizations, research and other prostate-cancer information.
Health Breakthroughs: A series on treatments that help blacks but are out of reach for many.
Find out about research, funding, support groups and other sickle-cell information.
The man who claimed to prove that black women are less attractive distorted scientific facts to make his case. Sound familiar?
The federal agency reports that one in 22 African Americans is at risk for HIV/AIDS. But here's what the CDC doesn't say.
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