PubMed Journals Articles About "Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States" RSS

07:59 EST 21st February 2020 | BioPortfolio

Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States PubMed articles on BioPortfolio. Our PubMed references draw on over 21 million records from the medical literature. Here you can see the latest Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States articles that have been published worldwide.

More Information about "Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States" on BioPortfolio

We have published hundreds of Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States news stories on BioPortfolio along with dozens of Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States Clinical Trials and PubMed Articles about Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States for you to read. In addition to the medical data, news and clinical trials, BioPortfolio also has a large collection of Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States Companies in our database. You can also find out about relevant Global Warming Increase Violent Crime United States Drugs and Medications on this site too.

Showing "Global warming increase violent crime United States" PubMed Articles 1–25 of 10,000+

Surveillance for Violent Deaths - National Violent Death Reporting System, 32 States, 2016.

In 2016, approximately 65,000 persons died in the United States as a result of violence-related injuries. This report summarizes data from CDC's National Violent Death Reporting System (NVDRS) regarding violent deaths from 32 U.S. states for 2016. Results are reported by sex, age group, race/ethnicity, type of location where injured, method of injury, circumstances of injury, and other selected characteristics.

Acute exposure to violent neighborhood crime and depressive symptoms among older individuals in Colombia.

To assess the association between acute exposure to neighborhood violent crimes and depression we combined representative, individual-level and geo-coded data for individuals aged 60 years and above living in four major cities in Colombia from the 2010 Demographic and Health Survey (DHS) with objective information on the timing and location of violent crimes. Exploiting spatial and temporal variation in the occurrence of crimes we find that being acutely exposed to a violent crime is positively associated w...

Global warming: the implications for urologic disease.

Global warming is receiving more attention in both the lay and scientific press. However, many individuals still view global warming as an abstract, distant concern that has little, if any, impact on their daily lives. As urologists, it is important to realize that global warming may influence some of the diseases that we treat. Much of the scientific basis for the link between climate and urologic disease is still in its nascent stages. However, a review of the emerging literature suggests that climatic ch...

The human imperative of stabilizing global climate change at 1.5°C.

Increased concentrations of atmospheric greenhouse gases have led to a global mean surface temperature 1.0°C higher than during the pre-industrial period. We expand on the recent IPCC Special Report on global warming of 1.5°C and review the additional risks associated with higher levels of warming, each having major implications for multiple geographies, climates, and ecosystems. Limiting warming to 1.5°C rather than 2.0°C would be required to maintain substantial proportions of ecosystems and would hav...

Acute air pollution exposure and the risk of violent behavior in the United States.

Violence is a leading cause of death and an important public health threat, particularly among adolescents and young adults. However, the environmental causes of violent behavior are not well understood. Emerging evidence suggests exposure to air pollution may be associated with aggressive or impulsive reactions in people.

The Lived Experience of Persons With Malignant Pleural Mesothelioma in the United States.

Malignant pleural mesothelioma (MPM) is a rare but deadly cancer. Although there is an emerging picture of the individual MPM experience, the United States is underrepresented in this literature. With the United States contributing more deaths from MPM than any other country, findings from this study will enhance a global body of literature on the lived experience of this devastating cancer.

Violent crime against children with disabilities: A nationwide prospective birth cohort-study.

The rate of violent victimization against children with disabilities is thought to be lower than the rate for children without disabilities but several studies shows otherwise.

Incidence of suicidal behaviour and violent crime following antidepressant medication. A Danish cohort study.

To examine the incidence of suicidal and violent behaviour following initiation of antidepressant medication.

Imported Human Babesiosis, Singapore, 2018.

In 2018, Babesia microti infection was diagnosed for a 37-year-old man in Singapore who acquired the infection in the United States. This case highlights the recent rise of tickborne infections in the United States and the risk for their spread, because of increasing global interconnectivity, to regions where they are not endemic.

Intersex care in the United States and international standards of human rights.

Deeply rooted on human rights principles, there is a growing international agreement to prohibit non-consensual medical interventions to intersex persons. In contrast, medical protocols for intersex care in the United States are guided by clinical wisdom and guidelines that are not legally binding. But as the medical profession is called to respect and to champion the right to health within human rights principles, expert opinion in the United States has become unsettled when confronted with current standar...

Artifacts Caused by Leaf-Cutting Ants of the Genus Atta (Hymenoptera: Formicidae): Postmortem Bite Injuries and the Tearing of Clothes.

Ants are one of the first insects to find an exposed cadaver and can be present during all stages of decomposition. Although these organisms are not commonly used in postmortem interval estimates, they are to be taken into account on criminal investigations involving human corpses, since they can leave bite marks that can be mistaken for antemortem or perimortem injuries, which could be misleading when ascertaining the occurrence of abuse or physical altercation during a crime. A few studies report the acti...

More sneezing, less crime? Health shocks and the market for offenses.

A large literature points out that exposure to criminal victimization has far-reaching effects on public health. What remains surprisingly unexplored is that role that health shocks play in explaining aggregate fluctuations in offending. This research finds novel evidence that crime is sensitive to health shocks. We consider the responsiveness of crime to a pervasive and common health shock which we argue shifts costs and benefits for offenders and victims: seasonal allergies. Leveraging daily variation in ...

Carbon emissions embodied in the global supply chain: Intermediate and final trade imbalances.

By differentiating intermediate trade from final trade, this paper combines typical statistics for the world economy in 2012 to explore the transfer of embodied carbon emissions via the global supply chain and the related trade imbalance. The emission transfer embodied in interregional trade is in magnitude around 40% of global direct carbon emissions. The global intermediate trade volume of embodied carbon emissions is estimated to be 2.3 times as much as the final trade volume. While Mainland China obtain...

Regional Analysis of Telavancin and Comparator Antimicrobial Activity against Multidrug-Resistant Staphylococcus aureus Collected in the United States from 2014 through 2016.

The in vitro antimicrobial activities of telavancin and comparator antimicrobials were evaluated against recent Staphylococcus aureus clinical isolates collected in the United States (USA).

Exposure to community violence and Children's mental Health: A quasi-experimental examination.

Community violence and mental health problems are global health concerns. Yet, assessing the causal links between community violent crime and mental health is challenging due to problems of selection bias.

Trends and Disparities in Asthma Biologic Use in the United States.

From 2003-2015, only 1 biologic was approved for treatment of moderate-severe asthma in the United States. Since 2015, 4 new asthma biologics were approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration.

Improved calculation of warming-equivalent emissions for short-lived climate pollutants.

Anthropogenic global warming at a given time is largely determined by the cumulative total emissions (or stock) of long-lived climate pollutants (LLCPs), predominantly carbon dioxide (CO), and the emission rates (or flow) of short-lived climate pollutants (SLCPs) immediately prior to that time. Under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), reporting of greenhouse gas emissions has been standardised in terms of CO-equivalent (CO-e) emissions using Global Warming Potentials (GWP) o...

Prevalence and Severity of Sesame Allergy in the United States.

Sesame allergy is of growing concern in the United States. The US Food and Drug Administration recently issued a request for epidemiological data on the prevalence and severity of sesame allergies in the United States to inform possible regulatory action requiring sesame to be labeled as an allergen on packaged foods.

Death Rates Due to Suicide and Homicide Among Persons Aged 10-24: United States, 2000-2017.

Deaths due to suicide and homicide, often referred to collectively as violent deaths, have consistently been a major cause of premature death to persons aged 10-24 in the United States (1-3). In 2017, suicide was the second leading cause of death for persons aged 10-14, 15-19, and 20-24, and homicide ranked third for persons aged 15-19 and 20-24 and fifth for persons aged 10-14 (4). This report presents trends for 2000-2017 in suicide and homicide death rates for all persons aged 10-24 and for age groups 10...

Measles: There is No Vaccine against Vaccine Phobia.

In 2000, the United States had effectively eliminated endemic measles. Unfortunately, due to misinformation and non-scientific based concerns, the rate of measles vaccination has declined. The United States is in the midst of its largest outbreak of measles since 2014, with 1,095 confirmed cases as of June 2019. The reasons for the re-emergence of measles and what this epidemic illustrates about the anti-vaccine culture in the United States are explored in this article.

Trends in Firearm Injuries Among Children and Teenagers in the United States.

Gun violence among children and teenagers in the United States occurs at a magnitude many times that of other industrialized countries. The trends of injury in this age group relative to the adult population are not well studied. This study seeks to measure trends in pediatric firearm injuries in the United States.

Geospatial Variation in Rotavirus Vaccination in Infants, United States, 2010-2017.

We evaluated rotavirus vaccination rates in the United States by using records from a nationwide health database. From data on 519,697 infants, we found 68.6% received the entire rotavirus vaccine series. We noted pockets of undervaccination in many states, particularly in the Northeast and in some western states.

Do lakes feel the burn? Ecological consequences of increasing exposure of lakes to fire in the continental United States.

Wildfires are becoming larger and more frequent across much of the United States due to anthropogenic climate change. No studies, however, have assessed fire prevalence in lake watersheds at broad spatial and temporal scales, and thus it is unknown whether wildfires threaten lakes and reservoirs (hereafter, lakes) of the United States. We show that fire activity has increased in lake watersheds across the continental United States from 1984 to 2015, particularly since 2005. Lakes have experienced the greate...

The epidemiology of spinal schwannoma in the United States between 2006 and 2014.

Spinal schwannoma remains the third most common intradural spinal tumor following spinal meningioma and ependymoma. The available literature is generally limited to single-institution reports rather than epidemiological investigations. As of 1/1/2004, registration of all benign central nervous system tumors in the United States became mandatory after the Benign Brain Tumor Cancer Registries Amendment Act took action, which provided massive resources for United States population-based epidemiological studies...

An analysis of state and federal psoriasis malpractice litigation in the United States from 1954-2018.

It is estimated that 75% of dermatologists will face malpractice litigation by age 65. Furthermore, 28.7% of medical malpractice cases against dermatologists between 2006 and 2015 were decided in favor of plaintiffs with an average indemnity payment of $238,135 United States dollars (USD). Although psoriasis affects more than 7 million adults in the United States and impacts quality of life, limited information exists regarding psoriasis malpractice litigation. As such, the goal of this study was to charact...

Quick Search