From The Nation: A Q&A With Angela Davis On Black Power, Feminism And The Prison-Industrial Complex.


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A Q&A With Angela Davis on Black Power, Feminism and the Prison-Industrial Complex

“Like Nelson Mandela, we must be willing to embrace the long walk toward freedom.”

 

 

An icon of the Black Power movement, Angela Davis has led a life of resistance to injustice. This interview took place over several months and has been condensed.

 

Frank Barat: You often talk about the importance of movements rather than individuals. How can we do that in a society that promotes individualism as a sacred concept?

Angela Davis: Even as Nelson Mandela always insisted that his accomplishments were collective—also achieved by the men and women who were his comrades—the media attempted to sanctify him as a heroic individual. A similar process has attempted to dissociate Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. from the vast numbers of women and men who constituted the very heart of the mid-twentieth-century US freedom movement. It is essential to resist the depiction of history as the work of heroic individuals in order for people today to recognize their potential agency as a part of an ever-expanding community of struggle.

 

FB: What is the significance today of the Black Power movement?

AD: I think of Black Power—or what we referred to at the time as the “black liberation movement”—as a particular moment in the quest for black freedom. In many ways, it was a response to what were perceived as the limitations of the civil-rights movement: we needed to claim not only legal rights, but also substantive rights—jobs, housing, healthcare, education, etc.—and to challenge the very structure of society. Such demands were summed up in the ten-point program of the Black Panther Party. Although black individuals have entered economic, social and political hierarchies, the overwhelming number of black people are subject to economic, educational and carceral racism to a far greater extent than during the pre-civil-rights era. In many ways, the demands of the BPP’s ten-point program are just as relevant—perhaps even more relevant—as during the 1960s.

 

FB: How would you define black feminism and its role today?

AD: Black feminism emerged as a theoretical and practical effort demonstrating that race, gender and class are inseparable in the social worlds we inhabit. At the time of its emergence, black women were frequently asked to choose whether the black movement or the women’s movement was most important. This was the wrong question. The more appropriate question was how to understand the intersections and interconnections between the two movements. We are still faced with the challenge of understanding the complex ways that race, class, gender, sexuality, nation and ability are intertwined—but also how we move beyond these categories to understand the interrelationships of ideas and processes that seem to be separate and unrelated.

 

FB: What does the prison-industrial complex say about society?

AD: The soaring number of people behind bars all over the world and the increasing profitability of holding them captive is one of the most dramatic examples of the destructive tendencies of global capitalism. The prison-industrial complex includes not only private and public prisons but also juvenile facilities, military prisons and interrogation centers. Moreover, the most profitable sector of the private-prison business is composed of immigrant detention centers. One can therefore understand why the most repressive anti-immigrant legislation in the United States was drafted by private-prison companies.

 

FB: When was the last time you were in Palestine, and what were your impressions?

AD: I traveled to Palestine in June 2011 with a delegation of indigenous women and women of color, feminist scholar/activists. Even though we had all been previously involved in Palestine solidarity activism, all of us were utterly shocked by what we saw, and we resolved to encourage our constituencies to join the boycott, divestment and sanctions movement and to help intensify the campaign for a free Palestine.

 

FB: How would you respond if I said the struggle is endless?

AD: I would say that as our struggles mature, they produce new ideas, new issues and new terrain on which we engage in the quest for freedom. Like Nelson Mandela, we must be willing to embrace the long walk toward freedom.

 

Read more from our special issue on racial justice

Mychal Denzel Smith: “How Trayvon Martin’s Death Launched a New Generation of Black Activism

 

The Editors: “Renewing the Struggle for Racial Justice, Post-Ferguson

 

Paula J. Giddings: “It’s Time for a 21st-Century Anti-Lynching Movement

 

Rinku Sen: “As People of Color, We’re Not All in the Same Boat

 

Dani McClain: “Obama’s Racial Justice Initiative—for Boys Only

 

Melissa Harris-Perry: “Obama Is Responsible for the Protests in Ferguson—but Not in the Way You Think

 

Thank you The Nation

 

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The Twitter Storm™


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The Twitter Storm™

The Twitter Storm™

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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St. Louis Alderman Antonio French Opens “Heal ST. Louis” Office In Ferguson


Mr MilitantNegro™ Jueseppi B.

Mr MilitantNegro™
Jueseppi B.

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Alderman French Opens HealSTL Office in Ferguson

 

Heal STL Opens Storefront In Ferguson to Register and Organize Black Voters

Many people have followed or just read Antonio French on twitter during the demonstrations in Ferguson.  Mr. French is an alderman in the City of St. Louis, a people’s journalist (he had the paper and then blog, PubDef) and an long-time activist in the St. Louis area.  When Michael Brown was murdered in a police crime, and the streets erupted in Ferguson, Mr. French traveled the few miles from North St. Louis where he lives to report and help out in Ferguson.  He was arrested early on (on August 19) for reporting while black:

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FERGUSON, Mo. — St. Louis Alderman Antonio French, who was arrested late Wednesday while documenting the protests and police presence in Ferguson, was released early Thursday.

 

After his release shortly after 7 a.m., French told reporters he had been arrested for unlawful assembly, but hadn’t been given any documents about the arrest. He didn’t have to post any bond.

 

French said he had gone into his car to escape the smoke bombs and tear gas being thrown by police.

 

“I realized that the best place is in your car with the windows rolled up, to keep the tear gas out, and that was where I was.”

 

While in his car, police approached him, dragged him out of the car and arrested him.

 

USA Today: Antonio French freed after arrest in Ferguson, Mo.

French moved from reporting to peacemaking and organizing during the protests.  Realizing that there is a lacuna of

 

leadership in Ferguson, he has stepped up to help organize Ferguson’s future leaders.

 

Last week, he and others started the Heal STL movement.  

 

 

Despite brutal heat on Saturday, West Florissant was more active than it has been in several days. The atmosphere was positive, as many people were there to take part in the Heal STL movement.

 

Organizers and participants of the movement made signs and marched along the roadway.They also helped people register to vote.

 

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Among city leaders participating in the effort, was St. Louis Board of Alderman President Lewis Reed.

 

FERGUSON, Mo. – They have plans for change, and now have a building to house those efforts.

 

This week, St. Louis City Alderman Antonio French will open the doors to #HealSTL, adding a physical location to his work in Ferguson, Missouri.

 

Located just off West Florissant, French says this building will serve as a place to coordinate political change in that community.

 

“This is where volunteers will be able to come, where we’ll be organized in planning out next steps,” French said. “And we’re here for the long-haul. It’s not just a couple of weeks or a day, we’re here for the next few months, if not year.”

 

French ventured outside his official ward during the Ferguson unrest, and gained national recognition for his live tweets during that time. Now, he’s looking to the future.

 

“It’s really about next steps, after the events of the last two weeks,” he said. “Our first part of our next steps is to register everyone out here to vote in Ferguson and to get them educated and mobilized to get political change out here.”

 

French said the building he found sat vacant for a period of time, even before the unrest in Ferguson. Without giving specifics, he said he and some “supporters” paid for the property, which currently houses a few boxes and hand-drawn signs.

 

Volunteers planning to use the space come from all over the country.

 

“We have a lot of folks who want to help and want to do something, and so our role is to help coordinate that, organize it, and to use all this energy we’ve seen these last few weeks and put in a productive way, and a way that we actually create some change.”

 

He hopes to have #HealSTL open and running by this weekend.

 

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Department Of Justice To investigate Entire Ferguson Police Department…Too Late For Me.


Mr MilitantNegro™ Jueseppi B.

Mr MilitantNegro™
Jueseppi B.

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I am of the mindset that the Department Of Justice is a day late and $5 million short when it comes to the systematic genocide of Black Americans. It’s not just Ferguson, there’s Eric Garner in NY City not to mention the many many who have died at the hands of NYPD. Then there’s LAPD, so many have died at the hands of LAPD that I can’t list them all. John Crawford shot dead in an Ohio Walmart for holding a toy BB gun, by law enforcement.

WHEN will law enforcement agencies who murder unarmed Black citizens be held accountable for Black Genocide?

Attorney General Eric Holder: Investigating Ferguson for the murder of Michael Brown, IS NOT ENOUGH.

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Attorney General Eric Holder announces Ferguson police probe

From Mother Jones:

Update September 3, 2014: CNN reports that the Justice Department is preparing to launch a new investigation into the Ferguson Police Department. The new investigation, which is separate from the DOJ’s ongoing criminal investigation into the shooting of Michael Brown, will review complaints involving Ferguson police and how the department operates, to determine whether it is compliant with federal standards.

On August 11, the Department of Justice announced that FBI agents were working with attorneys from the Civil Rights Division and US Attorney’s Office to conduct what Attorney General Eric Holder promised would be a “thorough and complete investigation” into the death of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri. Since then, more than 40 FBI agents have arrived in the St. Louis suburb to interview witnesses and canvas the neighborhood where Brown was shot by a police officer on August 9.

The following week, the AG himself arrived in Ferguson for a series of meetings with federal investigators, local authorities, and community members. Writing in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, Holder said, “At a time when so much may seem uncertain, the people of Ferguson can have confidence that the Justice Department intends to learn—in a fair and thorough manner—exactly what happened.”

What exactly happens when the feds step in to investigate a case like Michael Brown’s? A quick explainer:

What is the Justice Department investigating? Holder initially announced that the DOJ is specifically investigating “the shooting death of Michael Brown,” and “looking for violations of federal, criminal civil rights statutes.” The investigation is separate from local authorities’ investigation. Some have asked the DOJ to take a broader view: In a letter to Holder on August 11, Reps. John Conyers Jr. (D-Mich.), Marcia L. Fudge (D-Ohio), and William Lacy Clay (D-Mo.) asked the DOJ to consider expanding the scope of its investigation to include “the potential for any pattern or practice of police misconduct by the Ferguson Police Department.” Meanwhile, the US Commission on Civil Rights, a panel appointed by the president and members of Congress, has asked the DOJ to look into the disproportionately low representation of African Americans on Ferguson’s police force and city council. On September 3, a federal and Missouri official told CNN that the DOJ will also investigate the broader practices of the Ferguson Police Department.

What could happen as a result of the DOJ investigation? The findings of the investigations could lead to a federal prosecution against Ferguson police officer Darren Wilson, who shot and killed Brown.

Who is conducting the investigation? So far, three branches of the DOJ are working together on the federal investigation. More than 40 FBI agents from the St. Louis field office are canvassing the area and interviewing witnesses. They’re working with the Civil Rights Division and the US Attorney’s Office, which would handle a potential prosecution. Within the Civil Rights Division, two sections may be involved: There’s the Criminal Section, which “prosecutes cases involving the violent interference with liberties and rights defined in the Constitution or federal law,” including excessive use of force by police officers; also, the Special Litigation Section conducts investigations into systematic violations of civil rights by state and local institutions, including police departments. The Criminal Section launched the initial investigation into the death of Michael Brown.

What triggered the investigation? Generally, DOJ investigations into civil rights violations can begin in response to an official complaint filed with the Civil Rights Division, or in response to major events like those in Ferguson. The CRD has not said if there was an official complaint filed by citizens, or if the department decided to initiate the investigation on its own. “There’s no rule book” that the department follows to determine if a case warrants an investigation, explains Samuel Walker, a criminal-justice scholar at the University of Nebraska-Omaha. The Civil Rights Division doesn’t announce all of its investigative activities. The agency has not responded to a request for comment on what percentage of incoming complaints it decides to investigate, and why. But back in 2012, then-DOJ spokeswoman Xochitl Hinojosa told my colleague AJ Vicens that “the department investigates each jurisdiction based on the allegations received. There is no one-size-fits all approach to our investigations or our settlements.”

Where else besides Ferguson is the DOJ investigating civil rights violations? The Civil Rights Division’s Special Litigation Section is currently investigating systematic violations of civil rights by law enforcement in at least 34 other jurisdictions across 17 states plus the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, and the Virgin Islands, according to a list on the DOJ website. But these cases are different from the investigation in Ferguson, which so has been focused on Wilson’s shooting of Brown, which falls under the purview of CRD’s Criminal Section. A new investigation into department-wide practices would fall under Special Litigation. According to its website, the Special Litigation Section can step in “if we find a pattern or practice by the law enforcement agency that systemically violates people’s rights. Harm to a single person, or isolated action, is usually not enough to show a pattern or practice that violates these laws.” The Criminal Section, meanwhile, lists 17 past investigations into criminal misconduct by law enforcement officials in 11 states.

The Justice Department’s Office for Civil Rights, which is separate from the Civil Rights Division, monitors discrimination in DOJ-funded state and local law enforcement institutions. In a May 2013 memo, OCR reported that over the previous four years, it handled 346 discrimination complaints, many of them alleging that federally funded law enforcement agencies “engaged in unlawful racial profiling in conducting traffic stops.”

Since when does the DOJ investigate civil rights violations? The Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994 authorizes the Civil Rights Division’s Special Litigation Section “to review the practices of law enforcement agencies that may be violating people’s federal rights,” and oversees cases involving discrimination—prohibited under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964—in state or local agencies receiving federal funds. As a result of these special litigation cases dating back to 1997, the St. Louis Post-Dispatch reports that 21 police departments across the country have signed consent agreements with the DOJ to improve their procedures and policies, often the use of force and relationships with minority communities. Samuel Walker says that the number of these cases fell dramatically during the Bush administration, but picked back up under the Obama administration, which has doubled the size of the special litigations unit. While criminal civil rights prosecutions under the DOJ date back to 1939, the Criminal Section’s powers were limited until the Civil Rights Division was created in 1957 as part of the Civil Rights Act.

How else is the DOJ involved in Ferguson? Holder has announced that the DOJ’s COPS (Community-Oriented Policing Services) office and Office of Justice Programs are also assisting local authorities “in order to help conduct crowd control and maintain public safety without relying on unnecessarily extreme displays of force.” It’s unclear how this assistance has played out on the streets of Ferguson. Holder added that Justice Department officials from the Community Relations Service are also helping “convene law enforcement officials and civic and faith leaders to plot out steps to reduce tensions in the community.”

When will we see some results from the investigation? It may be a while. As Holder wrote in Wednesday’s St. Louis Post-Dispatch, “Long after the events of Aug. 9 have receded from the headlines, the Justice Department will continue to stand with this community.” For now, there are many more questions than answers.

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Thank you Mother Jones.

The Department of Justice will launch a civil rights investigation into the Ferguson (Mo.) Police Department after the fatal shooting of an unarmed black teen by one of its white officers. 

A government official briefed on the planned investigation told Fox News that the Justice Department’s civil rights division would be in charge of the probe. The inquiry is referred to as a “pattern and practice” investigation and will focus on the department’s policies, not possible individual wrongdoing. 

The Justice Department is conducting a separate, narrower investigation into the August 9 shooting of 18-year-old Michael Brown by Officer Darren Wilson. A grand jury is also considering whether to indict Wilson for the shooting, which which set off about two weeks of unrest in the streets of Ferguson and became a flashpoint in the national discussion of police treatment of minorities across the country. Two weeks ago, Attorney General Eric Holder visited the St. Louis suburb, where he met with investigators and Brown’s parents and shared personal experiences of having himself been mistreated by the police.

Holder is expected to formally announce the investigation at a press conference Thursday. The investigation was first reported by The Washington Post. The Associated Press reported that Missouri officials were notified of the new investigation Wednesday. 

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OK, lets use a tiny bit of common sense and logic, Ferguson as well as many local law enforcement agencies across AmeriKKKa have been using the badge & gun to systematically control, murder and harass people of color since the civil war freed slaves. I have said for years that the gun and law enforcement is the new method of lynching. The badge has replaced the rope.

Ferguson Mayor to Al Sharpton: Go Home and Stop Inciting Racial Hatred

Ferguson Mayor to Al Sharpton: Go Home and Stop Inciting Racial Hatred

This morning I observed the Mayor of Ferguson, James Knowles III, tell me, and anyone else watching/listening, that everything was OK in Ferguson. An unarmed Black teenager is murdered, protesters are gassed and journalist are arrested, cameramen are recorded having assault weapons stuck in their faces while being told “I’ll fucking kill you” by  cops in Ferguson, but everything “is OK in Ferguson.”

That’s as stupid as the Captain of the Titanic telling passengers “everything is OK, we’re just testing out the Titanic’s ability to be a submarine.” You’d have to be downright stupid to believe a damn thing coming out the mouths of any authority official in Ferguson, Missouri.

Everyone is happy about the DOJ doing it’s job. I am unhappy it took weeks for the DOJ to do it’s job.

US-Department-Of-Justice-Seal

United States Department of Justice

The United States Department of Justice (DOJ), also known as the Justice Department, is the U.S. federal executive department responsible for the enforcement of the law and administration of justice, equivalent to the justice or interior ministries of other countries.

The Department is led by the Attorney General, who is nominated by the President and confirmed by the Senate and is a member of the Cabinet. The current Attorney General is Eric Holder.

Department of Justice
US-DeptOfJustice-Seal.svg
Seal of the United States Department of Justice
Flag of the United States Department of Justice.png
Flag of the United States Department of Justice
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Department overview
Formed July 1, 1870; 144 years ago
Jurisdiction Federal government of the United States
Headquarters Robert F. Kennedy Department of Justice Building
950 Pennsylvania Avenue NW
Washington, D.C., United States
38°53′35.7″N 77°1′29.9″WCoordinates: 38°53′35.7″N 77°1′29.9″W
Motto “Qui Pro Domina Justitia Sequitur” (Latin: “Who Pursues For Lady Justice”)
Employees 113,543 (2012)
Annual budget $27.1 billion (2013)
Department executives Eric Holder, Attorney General
James M. Cole, Deputy Attorney General
Website www.justice.gov

Divisions

Law enforcement agencies

Several federal law enforcement agencies are administered by the Department of Justice:

What Does the United States Department Of Justice Do?

The mission of the Department of Justice is to enforce the law and defend the interests of the United States according to the law; to ensure public safety against threats foreign and domestic, to provide federal leadership in preventing and controlling crime, to seek just punishment for those guilty of unlawful behavior, and to ensure fair and impartial administration of justice for all Americans.

The Department of Justice also has four strategic goals which it devotes it resources too:

  • Goal 1: To prevent terrorism and promote the Nation’s Security
  • Goal 2: Enforce federal laws and represent the rights and interests of the American People
  • Goal 3: Assists state, local, and tribal efforts to prevent or reduce crime and violence
  • Goal 4: Ensure the fair and efficient operation of the Federal justice system

For ALL you dumbasses who say the DOJ has no jurisdiction in Ferguson….get an education in what you speak about BEFORE SPEAKING.

Michael Brown was murdered on August 9th, 2014. Before that, Eric Garner was choked to death in NYC by NYPD cops, Ezell Ford, unarmed, was murdered by LAPD cops, John Crawford was gunned down for holding a toy BB gun in a Walmart toy department. I could go on for days listing the UNARMED people of color murdered by law enforcement. I could go on for about 6 seconds listing the number of arrest and convictions of these law enforcement officials who committed these murders of Black men.

The White House has a real problem right here in The United States Of America. One does not have to go to Syria, Israel, Gaza, Iraq, Ukraine to find conflict and a war zone to be concerned about getting involved in and “fixing.” While the White House administration is concerned in Estonia and the United Kingdom, we here in America have to fear everytime out young Black men step outside…..we could be murdered by our AmeriKKKan law enforcement.

To Serve & Protect.

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Cutting For A Cure: Harlem Health.


Mr MilitantNegro™ Jueseppi B.

Mr MilitantNegro™
Jueseppi B.

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Cutting for a Cure was founded by Dennis “Denny Moe” Mitchell, who is the owner operator of Denny Moe’s Superstar Barbershop located in Harlem, New York.  Denny Moe has designed a collaborative and cooperative partnership model that has successfully been able to bring the barbershop and the healthcare professional communities together to raise awareness and offer preventive guidance to address the health issues in racial and ethnic minority communities

 

Cutting For A Cure – Kevin Bryant 2012

 

 

 

Denny Moe

 

 

 

About Cutting for a Cure

Cutting for a Cure is a non-profit, 501(c)(3) organization that strives to assist racial and ethnic individuals in underserved communities’ live longer, healthier lives by providing them with healthcare guidance, education and resources.

 

Cutting for a Cure has provided screenings for common diseases, disseminated health information using print, television, radio and social media, and directed individuals to viable healthcare professionals and resources to address medical issues and concerns.

 

Cutting for a Cure is committed to advocating and promoting healthy living and lifestyles with a simple motivating message:  “You only have ONE BODY – Take care of it!!”

 

Life expectancy and overall health have improved in recent years for most Americans, thanks in part to an increased focus on preventive medicine and dynamic new advances in medical technology. However, not all Americans are benefiting equally. For too many racial and ethnic minorities in the United States, good health is elusive, since appropriate care is often associated with an individual’s economic status, race, and gender.  While Americans as a group are healthier and living longer, the nation’s health status will never be as good as it can be as long as there are segments of the population with poor health status.

 

Compelling evidence that race and ethnicity correlate with persistent, and often increasing, health disparities among U.S. populations demands national attention. Indeed, despite notable progress in the overall health of the Nation, there are continuing disparities in the burden of illness and death experienced by blacks or African Americans, Hispanics or Latinos, American Indians and Alaska Natives, and Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islanders, compared to the U.S. population as a whole.

 

The demographic changes anticipated over the next decade magnify the importance of addressing disparities in health status. Groups currently experiencing poorer health status are expected to grow as a proportion of the total U.S. population; therefore, the future health of America as a whole will be influenced substantially by improving the health of these racial and ethnic minorities. A national focus on disparities in health status is particularly important as major changes unfold in the way in which health care is delivered and financed.

 

Current information about the biologic and genetic characteristics of minority populations does not explain the health disparities experienced by these groups compared with the white, non-Hispanic population in the United States. These disparities are believed to be the result of the complex interaction among genetic variations, environmental factors, and specific health behaviors.

 

Health Disparities

Despite prevention efforts, some groups of people are disproportionately impacted by diseases more than other groups of people.  The occurrence of these diseases at greater levels among certain population groups more than among others is often referred to as a HEALTH DISPARITY.  Differences may occur by gender, race or ethnicity, education, income, disability, geographic location and sexual orientation among others.  Social determinants of health like poverty, unequal access to health care, lack of education, stigma, and racism are linked to health disparities.

 

African American Populations Disparity Information:

 

Hispanic or Latino Populations Disparity Information

 

Social Determinants of Health Frequently Asked Questions

 

American Indian & Alaska Native Populations Disparity Information

 

Asian American Populations Disparity Information

 

Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander Populations Disparity Information:

 

 

Health Resources & General Information

American Cancer Society

 

Center for Disease Control and Prevention

 

Healthy People

 

Health Finder

 

National Institute of Health

 

National Cancer Institute

 

United States Census Bureau

 

Health Statistics

CDC Data and Statistics by Topic

 

Healthy People 2020

 

Minority Health & Health Equity

 

National Center for Health Statistics

 

Publications and Information from the National Center for Health Statistics:

 

Selected Health Topics

Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)

 

Asthma

 

Cancer

 

Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion

 

Diabetes

 

Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases

 

Diseases and Conditions

 

High Blood Pressure

 

HIV/AIDS

 

Injury and Violence Prevention and Control

 

Neurological Disorders & Strokes

 

Stroke

 

Tuberculosis

 

Vaccines ad Immunizations for Specific Groups of People

 

Cutting for a Cure is a “start-up” non-profit, 501(c)(3) organization that strives to assist underserved communities’ live longer, healthier lives.

 

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