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In an interview with Julia Moore Vogel, director of All of Us Research Program, Angie Ange gets a better scope of why diversity in research studies are important, talks about her own journey with the program, and breaks down the concept of predisposition and how that can affect the potential for certain hereditary conditions.

One problem I know we can solve? Our representation in medical research. Black Americans and Latinos makeup 30% of the U.S. population but account for less than 10% of participants in genetic studies.

Chadwick Boseman's death reinforces an unfortunate truth: Black people are disproportionately diagnosed with colon cancer in a trend that has heightened implications for Black men, in particular.

The campaign looks to collect data from all groups of people so researchers can actively study why certain people are affected differently by different health conditions, and find personalized treatments to greatly improve health outcomes.

The All of Us Research Program is the largest most diverse health resource of its kind and is representing all of those groups who have been left out of research in the past (POC, seniors, people living in rural areas, those with low income, LGBTQ, etc).

Doctor Dre is best known for co-hosting "Yo! MTV Raps."

The rapper passed away on June 9. He was only 52 years old.

The rapper recently did in an interview about his diagnosis.

The reports that Joe Jackson was battling a terminal case of pancreatic cancer came as the deadly disease has lopsidedly affected Black people.

The development of clinical approaches and guidelines that completely miss the mark in representing Black people has been disappointing.

Since Black women in the U.S. are the most likely to die from pregnancy-related complications, how we talk about race, risk, and maternal death matters.