Call for papers: Inequities in health and health systems in Latin America and the Caribbean
We are seeking contributions for an article collection that showcases research on inequities in health and health systems in Latin America and the Caribbean. The collection will contribute to the understanding and development of pro-equity policies that can strengthen national health systems in this region, and improve access to quality health services for the underserved on the road to achieving universal health coverage.
International Journal for Equity in Health is published continuously online-only. We encourage you to sign up to receive free email alerts to keep up to date with all of the latest articles by registering here.
Featured collection: Showcasing social science approaches to health systems and policy research
This collection represents a critical response to the frequent silencing of qualitative, social science research approaches in mainstream public health journals and the study of equity in health. Presented by SHAPES, a thematic working group of Health Systems Global, this collection showcases how qualitative and theory-driven approaches can contribute to better promoting equity in health within the field of HPSR.
At a time when health inequalities across the world are widespread and often increasing, International Journal for Equity in Health provides a highly visible forum where strong evidence relevant to the search for, and attainment of, equity in health can be found. Served by a globally recognized editorial board, the journal publishes research which improves the understanding of issues that influence the health of populations and shapes evidence-based decisions by health policy-makers.
International Journal for Equity in Health focuses on disseminating influential research which examines the political, policy-related, economic, social, and health systems- and services-related influences, particularly with regard to identifying and understanding the systematic differences in distributions of one or more aspects of health in population groups defined demographically, geographically, or socially.