Racial and ethnic health inequalities in COVID-19


This article was written in collaboration with the beautiful Carter’s contingent-owned equipment, the Kana and the present, Alex Mandel,Seema Parmar, Samuel Yamoah.

The disproportionate impact of COVID-19 pandemic on communities of color and vulnerable populations are well documented, and has put the necessary attention to long-term racial and ethnic inequalities in health and health care. In this information, we draw attention to the factors that contribute to health inequalities in COVID-19 results. These include socio-economic factors and racism, which in turn affects clinical care, access to care, quality and experience for black and Hispanic/Latinx Americans, in addition to other racial and ethnic groups. Insights from the McKinsey & Company Center for the benefit of society, through health care for vulnerable groups dashboard, McKinsey COVID-19 consumer insight surveys, and publicly available data and academic research COVID-19 and health equity. This publication builds on existing publications: COVID-19: investing in black life and livelihoods and for physical health and behavioral health vulnerability.

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About the author(s)

Erica Coe Is a partner in McKinsey’s Atlanta office; Kana with the present Is a senior expert in the Washington, D.C. office; Alex Mandel Yes, experts in the New York office; Seema Parmar Is a senior expert in the Calgary office, Samuel Yamoah Is a partner in the Minneapolis office.

The author would like to thank Julie Anderson,Eric Bochtler, Jenny Cordina, Danielle Feffer, Alicia Hancock, Leah Jimenez, Jessica Kahn, Tom Latkovic, Nick Noel, Uzoma Ononogbu, and Nikhil Seshan contribution to this publication.

This article editors Elizabeth Newman, Executive editor at the Chicago office.

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