Director Ava DuVernay accepts 2019 Sentinel Award in the category of criminal justice for her Netflix series "When They See Us." Photo by Michael Jones

Our fall issue gives an idea of HH&S’ busy calendar recently—the 2019 Sentinel Awards, with special guests that included Ava DuVernay, Norman Lear, Sam Levinson, Camilla Luddington, Chris Sullivan and Isabella Gomez; events on addiction and mental health, nuclear risk, maternal health, reproductive rights, and older adults; experts weighing in on killer robots, and so much more. Read more

Screenwriter John August (background) moderates panel discussion about breaking the stigma surrounding addiction and mental illness. Photo by Michael Jones

The latest newsletter showcases our work—with panel discussions on racism and childbirth, addiction and mental illness; a briefing with Mindy Kaling's creative team for a new Netflix show; interviews about reproductive rights and nuclear risk; "Better With Age" at the ATX Television Festival, and so much more! Read more

Actor Michael Douglas at a panel in March on nuclear risk.

We’re excited to share this new format for the Hollywood, Health & Society newsletter, a quarterly that will include events (both recent and upcoming), videos, research, and other posts that will keep you up to date on the work HH&S has been doing. We hope you like it. Read more

Current medical therapies have been tested inadequately—or not at all—among women, children, older adults, and racially and ethnically diverse populations.

The Winter 2019 Real to Reel spotlights stories about “fourth trimester” complications and their effect on maternal health; how diversity in clinical research defines better science; older adults and opioids; and the South’s post-Roe landscape when it comes to reproductive rights.

Cyclist Tom Baltes (right) with fellow rider Eric Uhlberg during trek across the United States to raise awareness about arthritis. Photo: Camas-Washougal Post-Record

The fall newsletter features stories about a two-wheeled trek across the U.S. to raise arthritis awareness; black patients missing out on promising new cancer drugs; how telemedicine could fill in the gaps on abortion care; the approaching Silver Tsunami; and why some C-sections are a necessary risk.

Because students at colleges often start to be more sexually adventurous, school health centers have begun serving as a much more frequent dispenser of the HIV drug PrEP.

Our summer newsletter spotlights stories about HIV prevention on campuses; the disabled community debating inclusion in film roles; older adults joining the cannabis craze to help treat age-related ailments; and why medical care for pregnant women is growing dangerously distant for women in rural America.

Statistics show that 13- to 24-year-olds accounted for 22% of all new diagnoses in the U.S. in 2015, but young people dealing with HIV/AIDS are the least likely to have access to health care that would help them cut the risk of spreading the disease.

The Spring 2018 newsletter features stories about a geriatrician who builds homes for older adults; why young people are especially at risk for HIV; U.S. military space systems vulnerable to attacks (cyber and otherwise); and genetic testing with its troubling implications when it comes to screening for disorders and disabilities in embryos.