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Unnatural causes. : [Part 4], Bad sugar is inequality making us sick?

Author: Larry AdelmanJames M FortierLlewellyn SmithVital Pictures (Firm)National Minority Consortia (U.S.); et al; All authors
Publisher: [San Francisco, Calif.] : California Newsreel, ©2008.
Edition/Format:   DVD video : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
The fourth segment in a documentary series arguing that "health and longevity are correlated with socioeconomic status, people of color face an additional health burden, and our health and well-being are tied to policies that promote economic and social justice."
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Material Type: Videorecording, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Larry Adelman; James M Fortier; Llewellyn Smith; Vital Pictures (Firm); National Minority Consortia (U.S.); California Newsreel (Firm); Moffitt Library (Berkeley, Calif.). Media Resources Center.; et al
OCLC Number: 244251210
Language Note: Closed-captioned.
Notes: Streaming video (29 min.).
Originally produced for American public television in 2008.
Container insert includes summary and complete contents of each episode.
Credits: Produced and directed by James M. Fortier ; editor, Chuck Scott ; composer, Claudio Ragazzi ; directors of photography, Dan Krause, James M. Fortier.
Performer(s): Narrator, Llewellyn M. Smith.
Reproduction Notes: Electronic reproduction: Berkeley, CA : Media Resources Center, Moffitt Library (University of California, Berkeley), 2008. Digitized from videodisc distributed by California Newsreel.
Details: System requirements: Windows media software.; Mode of access: World Wide Web.
Other Titles: Unnatural causes : Is inequality making us sick?
Is inequality making us sick?
Bad sugar
Responsibility: produced by California Newsreel in association with Vital Pictures ... [et al.] ; presented by National Minority Consortia ; series creator & executive producer, Larry Adelman.

Abstract:

The fourth segment in a documentary series arguing that "health and longevity are correlated with socioeconomic status, people of color face an additional health burden, and our health and well-being are tied to policies that promote economic and social justice."

Bad sugar: "O'odham Indians, living on reservations in southern Arizona, have perhaps the highest rate of Type 2 diabetes in the world. Some researchers see this as the literal 'embodiment' of decades of poverty, oppression, and loss. A new approach suggests that communities may regain control over their health if they can regain control over their futures."

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Linked Data


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