Table of Contents
Int. J. Environ. Res. Public Health, Volume 16, Issue 14 (July-2 2019) – 185 articles
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Cover Story (view full-size image) The summer of 2019 marks the 100th year anniversary since most of the world went through three [...] Read more. The summer of 2019 marks the 100th year anniversary since most of the world went through three waves of the ‘Spanish’ influenza pandemic. In less than a year, the ‘Spanish’ influenza killed up to 100 million people, or 5% of the global population. Poor people normally have the highest mortality during epidemics. However, during the second wave in the fall of 1918, there was a shift in this trend in the USA, where mortality for white people was higher than for black people. In this article, the authors present the first systematic review of the literature to cast new light onto why the last global historical mortality crisis temporarily shifted the racial mortality patterns in the USA. View this paper