This web page from PolicyLink outlines five equity principles for re-building an equitable economy for COVID-19 recovery, a set of actions to support these principles, and additional commentary on the implications of COVID-19 for racialized groups.
This virtual Q&A and accompanying transcript text from the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health addresses questions about exposure, social factors, housing, public health care and other disproportionate impacts of COVID-19 on racialized people.
This report from the Institute for Gender and the Economy (GATE) and YWCA Canada provides intersectoral data on the gendered impact of COVID-19 related to class, race, immigration status, violence, and type of work, and highlights policy recommendations to consider in Canada's recovery plan.
The unequal toll of COVID-19 mortality by age in the United States: Quantifying racial/ethnic disparities
This article from Bassett et al. presents data to support the importance of reporting on age-specific mortality rates to identify racial and ethnic disparities of COVID19 rates in the US.
This policy platform, designed by Human Impact Partners (HIP), highlights policy ideas that were generated by grassroot organizations, with the aim of establishing public health interventions led by communities most impacted by these inequities (e.g., Black, Indigenous and Latinx communities). Although written in the U.S. context, this document can inform policy interventions related to COVID-19 response and recovery in Canada.
This article from Williams and Cooper highlights racial disparities of Covid-19 related to healthcare access and other health inequities.
This video from Global News provides an overview of the importance of collecting and reporting race-based data to guide strategies to address disparities in COVID-19.
This online resource library from Community Commons is a living repository of equity-themed tools and resources that describe the equity implications of COVID-19 and actions to address these disparities.
This journal article from Rose et al. presents data from England indicating that insufficient income and ethnicity cause increased risk for COVID-19 mortality. The study is meant to inform the development of government control and recovery measures.
This podcast from Media Indigena discusses the intersection of colonialism and structural vulnerability to COVID-19.