This updated fact sheet highlights the epidemic’s impact on Black Americans, providing current data and trends over time. Black Americans have been disproportionately affected by HIV/AIDS since the epidemic’s beginning, and that disparity has deepened over time. Blacks account for more new HIV diagnoses, people estimated to be living with HIV, and HIV-related deaths than any other racial/ethnic group in the U.S.
- view as grid
- view as list
This infographic looks at health and health care for Blacks in the United States, including a look at their health status and access to care.
Under the Affordable Care Act, People of Color Have Seen Greater Gains in Health Coverage But Remain More Likely Than Whites to Be Uninsured
The uninsured rate has fallen among all racial and ethnic groups under the Affordable Care Act with steeper declines among people of color compared to Whites, according to a new analysis by the Kaiser Family Foundation. The findings for Hispanics were especially striking. Between 2013 and 2015, the uninsured rate…
This brief examines changes in health coverage by race and ethnicity under the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and reviews characteristics of the remaining uninsured by race and ethnicity and their eligibility for ACA coverage.
This Visualizing Health Policy infographic provides a snapshot of HIV-related awareness and experiences among adults in the United States, including two demographic groups that make up a disproportionate share of people with HIV: black adults, and gay and bisexual men.
This Visualizing Health Policy infographic provides a snapshot of HIV-related awareness and experiences among adults in the United States, including two demographic groups that make up a disproportionate share of people with HIV: black adults, and gay and bisexual men. Four in 10 black adults, and more than half of…
This chartpack provides data on demographics, health access and utilization, health status and outcomes, and health coverage by race and ethnicity to provide greater insight into the current status of disparities. Where data are available, it examines measures by six groups: White, Asian, Hispanic, Black, American Indian and Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander.
In this column for The Wall Street Journal’s Think Tank, Drew Altman discusses how studies with conflicting views of progress and problems for African Americans can both be true, and why African Americans may feel the problems more than the progress.
In the last couple of years, several incidents in which African Americans were mistreated or in some cases killed by police have sparked renewed public attention to the issue of race relations in America. To better understand the current status of the issue, the Kaiser Family Foundation and CNN surveyed the U.S. public to gauge their views of race in America and personal experiences with discrimination or racism, with a focus on the views and experiences of Black and Hispanic people in America.