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    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Madjid, I.S. Backholer, K. Williams, E.D. Magliano, D.J. Shaw, J.E. and Peeters, A. 2014. The effect of educational status on the relationship between obesity and risk of type 2 diabetes. Obesity Research & Clinical Practice, Vol. 8, Issue. 2, p. e172.


    Giuntoli, Gianfranco and Cattan, Mima 2012. The experiences and expectations of care and support among older migrants in the UK. European Journal of Social Work, Vol. 15, Issue. 1, p. 131.


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  • Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics, Volume 17, Issue 2
  • April 2008, pp. 143-153

Healthcare Disparities: The Salience of Social Class

  • ERIKA BLACKSHER (a1)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S0963180108080171
  • Published online: 01 April 2008
Abstract

Empirical evidence demonstrates that minority and marginalized populations receive less and lower quality healthcare than more advantaged groups. Ethical analyses of these disparities explain their injustice. That disparities exist and constitute a moral wrong are uncontroversial views. Less clear are the exact causes of healthcare disparities.Thanks go to several reviewers who read and commented on earlier drafts, including John Stone, John Arras, Jay Baruch, Terry Rosell, and an anonymous CQ reviewer.

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Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics
  • ISSN: 0963-1801
  • EISSN: 1469-2147
  • URL: /core/journals/cambridge-quarterly-of-healthcare-ethics
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