Race-based caucusing is a powerful anti-racist tool in which people of color and white people work within their own racial or ethnic groups.
We provide well-informed data and perspectives on Colorado’s health care system.
As thought leaders working in communities and at the Capitol, we share information about what’s working in our health system and what’s not. As we lead the public dialogue, we hope to offer a big-picture view of the health care system and to help Colorado find common ground.
One of my most rewarding projects at Center for Health Progress for the last few years has been the Coalition for Immigrant Health.
One change we’ve made is in how we talk about racism—or that we talk about it at all. The first time “racism” appeared in one of our blog posts was 2014.
There’s a lot more to health and happiness than diet and exercise. We could all benefit from focusing more on our own mental health.
When a majority-white school didn’t want fracking, the drilling site was moved next to a majority-Hispanic school. This is an environmental justice issue.
For as long as I can remember, I’ve been fascinated with systems thinking. Cause and effect. Unintended consequences. Feedback loops. Leverage analysis.
Putting those closest to the problem at the center of developing solutions is called human-centered design.
Like a healthy body, having healthy teeth is determined by many factors, such as insurance, access to care, and the environment in which we live and work.
In the 1700s, enslaved people were taken in and protected by the indigenous people in the area, which began the merging of black and Native culture.
My path to good health left me with a suspicion that maybe our health care system doesn’t care about black people. Say it with me: black lives matter.