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E.g., 04/02/2020
E.g., 04/02/2020
Mar 25, 2020

As the number of COVID-19 cases around the nation continues to climb, Americans are racing to respond. Entire cities have ground to a halt. Doctors have appealed for more masks, gowns, and eye gear. And many states have closed nonessential businesses and issued shelter-in-place orders.

Mar 18, 2020

Many case studies suggest that low income and racial minority groups face disproportionately high exposures to environmental pollution. But the existing evidence is piecemeal and indirect due to the patchy nature of the available environmental data.

Sep 10, 2019

Health care in America is expensive, but it doesn’t have to be, according to the late Uwe Reinhardt, a leader in health care policy.

Jul 11, 2019

Earlier studies have shown that the passage of minimal legal sale age (MLSA) laws regulating the purchase of e-cigarettes among teens succeeded in reducing e-cigarette use, but may have unintentionally increased cigarette use.

May 24, 2019

Reproductive rights are now front and center in the 2020 campaign, as a number of states recently have tried to restrict or regulate abortions in some way.

May 3, 2019

Health care in America is expensive, but it doesn’t have to be, according to the late Uwe Reinhardt, former James Madison Professor of Political Economy and Professor of Economics at Princeton University.

Feb 18, 2019

Princeton University’s Janet Currie is winner of the NOMIS Foundation’s Distinguished Scientist and Scholar Award, which comes with a research grant of $2-million to support exceptional scientists exploring new and...

Feb 4, 2019

Today, only half of children grow up to earn more than their parents, as opportunities for upward mobility continue to decline. Meanwhile, more than 15 percent of children live in poverty.

Dec 20, 2018

The Affordable Care Act (ACA) appears to be on the chopping block again after a federal court judge in Texas ruled the law unconstitutional. While the ruling likely won’t have any immediate effects, it could eventually jeopardize the nation’s health care system.

Oct 2, 2018

The more people a city has and the more organized its residents' movement patterns, the longer its flu season is apt to last, new research co-authored by Princeton University researchers shows.

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