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The New York Post: Just 12% of Americans — mostly men — are eating half of our beef supply: new research

The researchers were “surprised” such a small percentage of people consume such an outsized proportion of beef, study author Dr. Diego Rose, nutrition program director at Tulane University School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine, said in a news release.

Futurity: 12% of Americans Eat Half of All Beef Consumed in a Day

“We focused on beef because of its impact on the environment, and because it’s high in saturated fat, which is not good for your health,” says Diego Rose, professor and nutrition program director at Tulane University School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine and the study’s senior and corresponding author.

Newsweek: This Small Group of People Are Eating Half of America's Beef

In a recent study, published in the journal Nutrients on August 30, researchers from Tulane University in Louisiana analyzed data from the Center for Disease Control and Prevention's National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, which tracked the meals of more than 10,000 adults over a 24-hour period.

USA Today: 'Frightening, shocking': Some Black Americans fear violence after Jacksonville shooting

The Jacksonville shooting comes about a month after a new study by Tulane University researchers in New Orleans found mass shootings disproportionately target Black people and occur more often in U.S. cities with high Black populations, suggesting structural racism may be at play.

Real Health Magazine: Social Factors Influence Heart Disease in Black Americans

“For so many years, we have focused on smoking, diet, physical activity, obesity, [high blood pressure], diabetes and high cholesterol—and we know those are important for the prevention of cardiovascular disease,” said lead author Jiang He, MD, PhD, chair in epidemiology at Tulane University’s School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine, in the news release.

Biz New Orleans: Grant Will Fund Solutions to State’s High Maternal Mortality Rate

“Despite the dire state of maternal health in the Gulf South, few large-scale, national efforts include this region, and addressing the ongoing maternal health crisis is not possible without centering Black pregnancy,” said Co-Principal Investigator Emily Harville, PhD, perinatal epidemiologist at Tulane University School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine.