This study uses data from the Healthy Aging in Neighborhoods of Diversity across the Life Span study to examine the contributions of sex, race, and socioeconomic differences to overall mortality in middle-aged adults.
This population-based study examines the incidence of all-cause mortality, cardiovascular disease, and cancer in individuals with type 2 diabetes based on socioeconomic status.
This Viewpoint examines socioeconomic factors associated with type 2 diabetes.
This population-based study using the Medicare Advantage database examines the differences in care between Hispanic enrollees in Puerto Rico and Hispanic and white enrollees in the United States.
This study tested the efficacy of preexposure prophylaxis for HIV and other sexually transmitted infections in a population of men who have sex with men and transgender women.
This survey data–based study from the Health and Retirement Study and linked Medicare claims for participants who were hospitalized from 2009 to 2012 assessed the extent to which a comprehensive set of patient characteristics accounts for differences in hospital readmission rates.
This population-based study looks at the distinction between services provided as well as clinical outcomes of HIV-infected patients in facilities with funding from the Ryan White HIV/AIDS Program vs those without such funding.
This population-based cohort study of the longitudinal incidence of type 2 diabetes mellitus finds varying associations of incident diagnoses with neighborhood resources for healthy food and physical activity and with social environment in a population of multiethnic noninstitutionalized adults.
This cohort study demonstrates that nut consumption is associated with decreased overall and cardiovascular disease mortality across different ethnic groups and among individuals from low SES groups. Editor’s Note provided by Katz.
Wang et al investigate trends in dietary quality from 1999 to 2010 in the US adult population and within socioeconomic subgroups.
Kangovi et al evaluate whether a trained community health worker intervention would improve posthospital outcomes among patients of low socioeconomic status. See the Invited Commentary by Alter.