Diversity, Equity & Inclusion
Learn about one patient’s journey toward getting an accurate diagnosis—and why it’s crucial to always advocate for your health.
A diverse nursing workforce is a better nursing workforce—one that improves quality of care and patient outcomes for all populations. That’s why Johnson & Johnson has put its support behind two pilot programs aimed at setting nurses up for success on campus and in healthcare settings.
My Health Can’t Wait: Working to close the racial health gap through meaningful partnerships and a community-first approach
Johnson & Johnson recently partnered with two Philadelphia community organizations to support the launch of My Health Can’t Wait, a community wellness initiative connecting people of color with vital health information and resources.
People who identify as LGBTQIA+ are almost three times more likely than their non-LGBTQIA+ counterparts to report poor mental health, but accessing treatment can prove to be challenging. For World Mental Health Day, learn more about the gaps surrounding mental health and how Johnson & Johnson is helping to empower this community.
Johnson & Johnson releases its 2022 Health for Humanity Report and “We All Belong: 2022 DEI Impact Review”
Together, they detail the company’s ongoing work in helping to create a healthier world, building a more diverse and inclusive workforce, championing global health equity and more.
Sid Jain, a leader on the pharmaceutical R&D data science team at Johnson & Johnson, knows that new and better treatment options change lives. And being a Crohn’s disease patient himself has supercharged his mission to help revolutionize the research process.
Hetal Patel, an immunodermatology medical director at Johnson & Johnson, forged her own career path—and now she’s living into her passion for advocacy, education and innovation.
The statistics are stark: People of color are vastly underrepresented in medical and scientific professions. But various programs—including ones sponsored by Johnson & Johnson—are working to help level the playing field.
The goal to eliminate prostate cancer starts with getting people to talk about it—especially Black men, who are two times more likely to die from the disease than most other men. For Black History Month, we spoke with a physician about building awareness and normalizing tough conversations.