We get an update from two doctors treating patients with the Navajo Nation, the largest Indigenous reservation in the country, which has been hard hit by the coronavirus pandemic. Dr. Michelle Tom is a member of the Navajo Nation and a family physician treating COVID-19 patients at the Winslow Indian Health Care Center and Little Colorado Medical Center in northern Arizona near the Navajo reservation. In Gallup, New Mexico, Dr. Sriram Shamasunder is leading a medical volunteer group of 21 nurses and doctors from the University of California, San Francisco as part of the HEAL Initiative. He says the coronavirus hit harder on the Navajo Nation due to a “trajectory of an underfunded health system,” and notes the Indian Health Service is funded at one-third the rate per capita as Medicare. “The level of inequity that you’re seeing … it’s part of this pattern.”
Senator Bernie Sanders casts a solitary vote against a major foreign aid bill, challenging military support for Israel's government and highlighting the humanitarian crisis in Gaza.
Wisconsin judge's ruling against 1849 anti-abortion statute marks a pivotal moment in state's reproductive rights debate.
NAMA SITUS SLOT MIN. DEPO KLIK DISINI ROMANOBET 10RIBU DAFTAR LAPAKZEUS 10RIBU DAFTAR CUKONGBET 10RIBU DAFTAR SUSUBET 10RIBU DAFTAR CUCUBET 10RIBU DAFTAR Bahasan Lengkap Cara Menghitung Arah Nogo Dino Hari ini Menghadap Kemana buat judi...
Non-profit Free Speech for People files legal challenge, arguing Trump violated the 14th amendment and should be barred from the Oregon ballot
The proposal requires states, water utilities, and communities to locate lead water service lines, then utility companies are tasked with replacing a minimum of 10 percent of the lead water pipes every year to reach completion within the 10-year time frame.