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refugee

Picture of Deepa Bharath
Zuher Belal put a black pencil on the rectangular piece of paper stretched out on a table. The 21-year-old native of Syria drew a Muslim man with arms outstretched in prayer. Then, he drew an airplane dropping a bomb.
Picture of Ruxandra Guidi

Reporter Erika Beras discusses her series on the health of refugees and the linguistic, cultural and logistical barriers to health.

Picture of Ruxandra Guidi

Reporter Erika Beras discusses her series on the health of refugees and the linguistic, cultural and logistical barriers to health.

Picture of Erika  Beras

Los primeros meses en la vida de un refugiado en EE. UU. están cargados de nuevas experiencias. Y también de visitas al médico. Toda la atención inicial está cubierta por los servicios de asistencia médica. Pero cuando finaliza esa cobertura, los refugiados pueden seguir teniendo problemas de salud.

Picture of Erika  Beras

The first few months of a refugee’s life in the U.S. are filled with new experiences. And with doctor’s visits. That initial care is covered by eight months of medical assistance, but refugees may still have outstanding health issues and no way to pay for them.

Picture of Erika  Beras

Trying to access health care without English language skills can often leave refugees lost in translation.

Picture of Erika  Beras

Intentar tener acceso al sistema de atención a la salud sin conocimientos de inglés causa con frecuencia que los refugiados queden atrapados en las barreras lingüísticas.

Picture of Erika  Beras

Tek Nepal's meals used to consist of lots of starches. But since a Type 2 diabetes diagnosis last year, they have changed.

Picture of Lois Collins

When I tackled the topic of loneliness as a 2013 National Health Journalism Fellowship project, I honestly didn't think it would be hard to find people who were lonely so that I could write about the issue. I was right and wrong.

Picture of Michelle Levander

Two thirds of America’s population growth between 1995 and 2050 stems from immigration, one recent study found. The health of immigrants increasingly will define the health of America.

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“Racism in medicine is a national emergency.” That’s how journalist Nicholas St. Fleur characterized the crisis facing American health care this spring, as his team at STAT embarked on “Color Code,” an eight-episode series exploring medical mistrust in communities of color across the country. In this webinar, we’ll take inspiration from their work to discuss strategies and examples for telling stories about inequities, disparities and racism in health care systems. Sign-up here!

The USC Center for Health Journalism at the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism is seeking two Engagement Editors to serve as thought leaders in one of the most innovative and rewarding arenas in journalism today – “engaged reporting” that puts the community at the center of the reporting process. Learn more about the positions and apply to join our team.

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