The future of the colored race in the United States from an ethnic and medical standpoint
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The future of the colored race in the United States from an ethnic and medical standpoint

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Published by G.W. Rodgers in [New York .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Eugene R. Corson.
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 41184 (E)
The Physical Object
Pagination32 p.
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1827708M
LC Control Number89894796

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• By ,1 the majority of the U.S. population will be people of color. According to analysis of Bureau of the Census projections, by , the United States will have no clear racial or ethnic majority. According to new population projections, whites will make up percent2 of the population, followed by Latinos at 25 percent,3 AfricanFile Size: KB. Race and Social Problems, 1, 3– Despite the historic election of Barack Obama in as the first president of color, race and ethnicity remain an “intractable, pervasive issue.” As the old French saying goes, plus ça change, plus la meme chose (the more things change, the more they stay the same). Indeed, it would be accurate to say.   A recent report from the U.S. Census Bureau predicted that by as early as America will become a “majority-minority” nation, where no one racial group will account for over half of the population. Although white Americans are expected to continue to account for the largest single racial group, decreases in fertility and increases in immigration will cause those who identify as “non. "Statistics of the Colored Race in the United States" is an article from Publications of the American Statistical Association, Volume 2. View more articles from Publications of the American Statistical Association. View this article on JSTOR. View this article's JSTOR metadata.

“Race” has been a four-letter word in the United States for almost four centuries. It earned that status in when Dutch traders sold the first African slaves in Jamestown, Virginia, and continued to have that status after the passage of the Thirteenth Amendment in , which officially ended slavery throughout the United States.   The news: The United States has always been a nation in flux, but rarely has it seen the volume of game-changing shifts it will experience between now .   The United States has gone from the most powerful country in the world, one that could best the Soviet Union in military capacity whilst having living standards ten times higher, to a flimsy shell about to break at any moment. And it will only get worse in the coming quarter of a century.   Skin color does not evolve in a vacuum. We need dialog, theory, and discourse on that. Today no one speaks about the continuing process and destiny of race trajectories. We need massive research. The three researchers I mention above could get that started. THEN we could have a book on the research about race. This book is s: 2.

Medicine and Society The new england journal of medicine n engl j med ;9 Aug Debra Malina, Ph.D., Editor Hidden in Plain Sight — Reconsidering the Use of Race. As the United States attempts, however haltingly, to reduce racial and ethnic inequality, sociology has much insight to offer in its emphasis on the structural basis for this inequality. This emphasis strongly indicates that racial and ethnic inequality has much less to do with any personal faults of people of color than with the structural.   Understand the issue of unconscious bias in healthcare and how it impacts people of color. Create psychosocial assessments with clients that explore mistrust of medical systems and how to help mitigate it. Grasp the impact of COVID and resulting racial disparities in the United States . administering medication, taking medical histories, recording symptoms and vital signs, and other tasks as delegated by RNs, physicians, and other health care providers. 15, REGISTERED NURSES. Between 4 and , the national RN supply, across all race .