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Four Black researchers share advice on how cancer research funders can tackle racial bias and racial inequality.
Earlier this month, Public Health England published a long-awaited report confirming that COVID-19 is disproportionately affecting Black, Asian and minority ethnic communities. We spoke to Anisha and Alfred about the findings.
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Black African women are nearly twice as likely to be diagnosed with late stage breast cancer as white women in England.
Women from ethnic minorities in the UK are more likely to believe that cancer is incurable and is down to fate than their white counterparts.
Ethnic minorities in England are less aware of cancer symptoms and more likely to say they wouldn’t see the doctor, according to new research.
Young black women in the UK diagnosed with breast cancer aged 40 or younger have poorer overall survival than white women in the same age group.
Sir Trevor Macdonald is calling on Britain’s cancer community to help raise levels of awareness about the disease that cuts a swathe through the country’s Black and Minority Ethnic (BME) communities as much as it hits the rest of the population.
Black British women in Hackney, East London, are diagnosed with breast cancer 21 years younger than white British women, according to a Cancer Research UK study published online in the British Journal of Cancer.