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This, from Child Trends, has some good info. though it's from 2018. Also, here's an article, also from 2018 about a presentation done at the ACEs Conference by @Dr. Flojuane Cofer and Ben Duncan at the ACEs National Conference in CA with some info. such as:

β€œThe people in the original ACE Study are disproportionately white, employed, and insured, college educated and middle income,” said Cofer. Among those who were not well-represented in the original ACE Study, she explained, include:  

  • African Americans
  • Latinos
  • Asian/Pacific Islanders
  • Native Americans
  • Immigrants
  • People on Medicaid
  • People who are uninsured
  • People experiencing homelessness
  • Children


"β€œWe have to think about community and historical trauma arising from systems and do it while recognizing how race and bias can be baked into our understanding of ACEs,” she (Dr. Cofer) said.



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