Welcome to the Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Global Public Health
- Learn about our Editorial Board.
- Browse the growing collection of articles, overviews and key subject works.
- Discover forthcoming articles in the ORE of Global Public Health.
- Have questions about how to use the redesigned website? Check out What's Changed.
"There are an estimated 300 million indigenous peoples worldwide. Although there is ample evidence of worse health and social outcomes for the majority of indigenous peoples, compared to their non-indigenous counterparts, there has yet to be a review of racism as a determinant of indigenous health using global literature. ..." – By Yin Paradies
"Workers in many occupational and industrial categories already experience climate- and weather-related hazards in their jobs. The increasing frequency, duration, and severity of extreme weather events and other developments caused by climate change will exacerbate these hazards and affect a broad range of workers. Increased temperature, extremes of precipitation, increased air pollution, the spread of vector-borne disease, and other health threats due to climate change will impact many groups of workers. ..." – By Barry S. Levy and Cora Roelofs
In October 2021, 71 new full articles and 15 revised articles across 19 disciplines have been published on the Oxford Research Encyclopedias platform. Explore the recently published articles now.
On September 29, the Oxford Research Encyclopedias of Anthropology and Planetary Science will be available via subscription and perpetual access. After a successful free period during development, the OREs provide in-depth overviews of the major areas of research and will continue to grow with the field over time. If you're a librarian, explore Subscriber Services to learn how to provide access to the OREs for your institution. If you're not a librarian, you can recommend the OREs to your librarian here.
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Browse recently published articles by month, including summaries and previews of forthcoming full-text articles.