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A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z 0-9
Housed Gypsies and Travellers in the UK: work, exclusion and adaptation
Author(s): Smith D, Greenfields M
Abstract:

Abstract: Gypsies and Travellers1 are one of the most excluded black and minority ethnic (BME) communities in the UK across numerous domains. Despite the increased policy focus on levels of unemployment and economic inactivity among BME groups in recent years, little attention has been paid to the economic position of Gypsies and Travellers, not least because there is a lack of systematic data on the employment status and working patterns of these communities. 

IMPROVING ACCESS TO HEALTH CARE OF ROMA COMMUNITY IN VALJEVO
Author(s): Tanja Dimitrijević
Abstract:

Issues concerning health of Roma have not often been the subject of research in Serbia, despite the fact that the data on life quality of the majority of this ethnic group indicate that living conditions of majority of Roma largely cause and perpetuate their health problems. 

Incidence of infectious diseases and survival among the Roma population: a longitudinal cohort study
Author(s): Casals M, Pila P, Langohr K, Millet JP, Cayla` J A, Roma Population Working Group
Abstract:

Background: Roma ethnicity is greatly affected by tuberculosis (TB), AIDS, injecting drugs use (IDU) and imprisonment. Methods: We assessed the incidence of several health problems by means of a retro- spective cohort study performed in Camp de la Bota, Barcelona (Spain). The 380 individuals included in the 1985 TB outbreak investigation were followed-up until 31 December 2008. One hundred ninety-two subjects (50.5%) were men and 188 (49.5%) women. Information sources included question- naires taken at the time of this outbreak, a population census and other registries from Barcelona and Catalonia. Cox proportional hazards mixed models were employed in the multivariate survival analysis.

Iodine saturation of Roma neonates in prague is not at an optimum level.
Author(s): Dlouhý P, Rambousková J, Wiererová O, Pokorný R, Bílek R, Kubisová D, Procházka B, Andel M
Abstract:

The purpose of our study was to determine urinary iodine as an indicator of iodine supplementation in Roma (Gypsy) neonates compared to majority population neonates.

Keywords: iodine , neonate , prague , urinary
Large-scale epidemiological data on cardiovascular diseases and diabetes in migrant and ethnic minority groups in Europe
Author(s): Raj S. Bhopal, Snorri B. Rafnsson
Abstract:

Data on differences by ethnicity in cardiovascular diseases (CVDs) and diabetes, reflecting the influence of diverse cultural, social and religious factors, are important to providing clues to disease aetiology and directing public health interventions and health care resources.

Lead poisoning among internally displaced Roma, Ashkali and Egyptian children in the United Nations-Administered Province of Kosovo
Author(s): Brown M J, McWeeney G, Kim R, Tahirukaj A, Bulat P, Syla S, Savic Z, Amitai Y, Dignam T, Kaluski D N
Abstract:

This study assessed the association between lead poisoning prevention activities and blood lead levels (BLLs) among children living in lead-contaminated camps for internally displaced persons in the United Nations-Administered Province of Kosovo.

Left Out: Roma and Access to Health Care in Eastern and South Eastern Europe
Author(s): Open Society Institute
Abstract:

For the millions of Roma living in Central and Eastern Europe1 and South Eastern Europe,2 persistent discrimination and marginaliza- tion are a daily reality that results in poorer health for individuals and communi- ties. Roma3 make up the largest ethnic minority in these countries with an overall population estimated at 5 to 6 million people.4 Available data consistently shows higher rates of illness and mortality among Roma than in majority populations. Access to health care is only one factor shaping overall health, but it is critical to increasing social inclusion of Roma and ensuring equal opportunities for all. 

Maternal IQ and child mortality in 222 Serbian Roma (Gypsy) women
Author(s): Jelena Čvorović, J. Philippe Rushton, Lazar Tenjevic
Abstract:

A significant negative correlation (r = −0.26) is found between maternal IQ measured by the Raven’s Matrices and child mortality in 222 Serbian Roma (Gypsy) women. Statistical adjustments for schooling, age, religion, number of marriages, age at first reproduction, and birth spacing did not remove the correlation

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