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Unnatural Causes Effects of Domination Induced Stress :: The Progressive Torrents Community
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Unnatural Causes Effects of Domination Induced Stress


DownloadStats updated less than 30min ago


10.83 GB

Date/time added:

2016-01-03 23:09:04

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Economic bosses.

Employment bosses.

Political bosses

Patriarchal bosses

Religious bosses
... ALL these bosses are killing us, making us unhealthy, shortening
our lives, making life less worth living.

"Down with bosses! No More bosses!"

- John Trudell, Santee Dakota - Indigenous Sage


2nd DVD: [45]Unnatural Causes: Is Inequality Making Us Sick?
UNNATURAL CAUSES is the acclaimed documentary series broadcast by PBS
and now used by thousands of [46]organizations around the country to
tackle the root causes of our alarming socio-economic and racial
inequities in health.
The four-hour series crisscrosses the nation uncovering startling new
findings that suggest there is much more to our health than bad habits,
health care, or unlucky genes. The social circumstances in which we are
born, live, and work can actually get under our skin and disrupt our
physiology as much as germs and viruses.
Among the clues:
• Its not CEOs dropping dead from heart attacks, but their
• Poor smokers are at higher risk of disease than rich smokers.
• Recent Latino immigrants, though typically poorer, enjoy better
health than the average American. But the longer theyre here, the
worse their health becomes.
Furthermore, research has revealed a gradient to health. At each step
down the class pyramid, people tend to be sicker and die sooner. Poor
Americans die on average almost six years sooner than the rich. [And
lack of economic access to health care is not the only cause -
DOMINATION is the root. See the Stress DVD] No surprise. But even
middle class Americans die two years sooner than the rich. And at each
step on that pyramid, African Americans, on average, fare worse than
their white counterparts. In many cases, so do other peoples of color.
But why? How can class and racism disrupt our physiology? Through what
channels might inequities in housing, wealthy, jobs, and education,
along with a lack of power and control over ones life, translate into
bad health? What is it about our poor neighborhoods, especially
neglected neighborhoods of color, that is so deadly? How are the
behavioral choices we make (such as diet and exercise) constrained by
the choices we have?
Evidence suggests that more equitable social policies, secure
living-wage jobs, affordable housing, racial justice, good schools,
community empowerment, and family supports are health issues just as
critical as diet, tobacco use, and exercise.
As a society, we have a choice: invest in the conditions for health
now, or pay to repair our bodies later.
( . . . [47]less )


[48]In Sickness and In Wealth (56 min.) How does the distribution of
power, wealth and resources shape opportunities for health?

[49]When the Bough Breaks (29 min.) Can racism become embedded in the
body and affect birth outcomes?
[50]Becoming American (29 min.) Latino immigrants arrive healthy, so
why don’t they stay that way?

[51]Bad Sugar (29 min.) What are the connections between diabetes,
oppression, and empowerment in two Native American communities?

[52]Place Matters (29 min.) Why is your street address such a strong
predictor of your health? (This episode is available as a
[53]stand-alone DVD with English, Lao, Hmong, Vietnamese, Mandarin and
Cantonese audio, as well as English and Mandarin subtitles.)

[54]Collateral Damage (29 min.) How do Marshall Islanders pay for
globalization and U.S. military policy with their health?

[55]Not Just a Paycheck (30 min.) Why do layoffs take such a huge toll
in Michigan but cause hardly a ripple in Sweden?

The entire Unnatural Causes series is available on DVD in English, with
Spanish audio as well as English and Spanish subtitle options. To buy
the DVD [56]click here.
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