Assistant Professor Shekinah Fashaw-Walters has received the Outstanding Dissertation Award from AcademyHealth.
For Black Maternal Health Week, Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman and PhD candidate J’Mag Karbeah share how their work in the Center for Antiracism Research for Health Equity strives to create equitable access to pre- and postnatal care.
Postdoctoral fellow Bert Chantarat and Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman found that, for U.S.-born Black pregnant people, living in racist labor markets was associated with low newborn birth weight specifically in the southern regions of the United States.
SPH faculty Rachel Hardeman, Janette Dill, and Shekinah Fashaw-Walters share their expertise and insights into how racism harms health.
The panel of experts offers professional and technical recommendations to support the CDC’s mission.
Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman was honored with a Bush Fellowship, which recognizes people for their accomplishments, commitment to inclusivity, and potential to do even more for their communities.
Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman has launched a first-of-its-kind, five-year study to investigate the association between racialized police violence and the occurrence of preterm birth and low birth weight among Black infants.
Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman has started a project to develop and test the Multidimensional Measure of Structural Racism, which determines the amount of structural racism people are exposed to in communities.
The center is dedicated to addressing and uprooting structural racism’s impact on health and healthcare.
Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman has been named to Twin Cities Business’ list of people who will lead the community out of the COVID-19 pandemic and into a business climate increasingly defined by its commitment to equity.
Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman was honored for her ground-breaking work in drawing attention to systemic racism in healthcare and her commitment to reproductive healthcare for all people.
A study co-authored by Associate Professor Rachel Hardeman found that the in-hospital death rate of Black newborns is a third lower when they are cared for by Black physicians rather than white physicians.