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Statement on the death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg

​The equal rights champion died at home on Friday from complications from pancreatic cancer

A statement from Gary M. Reedy, CEO of the American Cancer Society and American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network (ACS CAN) follows:

“We are deeply saddened by the passing of U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg from complications from metastatic pancreatic cancer. On behalf of the American Cancer Society and American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network, we extend our deepest condolences to all of Justice Ginsburg’s family.

“Like too many Americans, Justice Ginsburg had an extensive history with cancer, having lost her mother and husband to the disease. She was diagnosed repeatedly with various forms of cancer including colon, lung, and the recurrent pancreatic cancer that eventually claimed her life. However, her personal health history and active survivorship made her an inspiration for many patients and survivors and helped inform her deep commitment to public health policy.

“Justice Ginsburg was one of six justices to uphold the Affordable Care Act, which has given cancer patients and survivors critical access to comprehensive health coverage, including cancer prevention, screening and treatment. The law has also helped reduce cancer disparities along ethnic, racial, and urban and rural lines—an outcome reflective of Justice Ginsburg’s lifelong commitment to equal rights and a powerful example for those of us committed to improving public health in this nation.

“Justice Ginsburg’s resonant voice on so many issues critical to Americans’ wellbeing will be sorely missed. In honor of her and the 1.8 million Americans who will be diagnosed with cancer this year, the American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network will continue to strongly advocate for public policies that reduce deaths and suffering from this disease and move us closer to a world without cancer.”

TOP PHOTO of the U.S. Supreme Court: Front row, left to right: Associate Justice Stephen G. Breyer, Associate Justice Clarence Thomas, Chief Justice John G. Roberts, Jr., Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Associate Justice Samuel A. Alito. Back row: Associate Justice Neil M. Gorsuch, Associate Justice Sonia Sotomayor, Associate Justice Elena Kagan, Associate Justice Brett M. Kavanaugh. Credit: Fred Schilling, Collection of the Supreme Court of the United States.


  • Our 2020 Health Equity Survey opens Sept. 21

    ​All volunteers are asked to participate, as one way to help advance our health equity work

    The American Cancer Society and ACS CAN work every day to achieve our mission to save lives, celebrate lives, and lead the fight for a world without cancer. To achieve our mission, it is imperative that we fully address cancer disparities, so that all people have a fair and just opportunity to live a longer, healthier life free from cancer regardless of how much money they make, the color of their skin, their sexual orientation, gender identity, their disability status, or where they live.

    To ensure we are strengthening our organization’s collective capacity to advance health equity, we are once again this year asking all volunteers and staff to complete a quick health equity survey. 

    This year’s survey, which will be open Monday, Sept. 21, through Monday, Oct.12, will gauge what volunteers and staff know about health equity, what actions they may have taken over the past year to help advance health equity, and what resources they need to increase the integration of health equity into their work. 

    A link to the survey, which should only take about 10 minutes to complete, will be offered via another article (not email) on Sept. 21. 

    Survey results will be used to help the Society’s Health Equity team ensure we are providing our staff and volunteers with the information, materials, and tools they need to be health equity champions and reduce cancer disparities. 

    Though this is the third consecutive year we’ve fielded this survey, all staff and volunteers are encouraged to complete it even if they have completed it before so that our Health Equity team understands current needs and levels of understanding.


  • Thyroid cancer drives increase in cancer incidence among adolescents and young adults

    ​Cancer mortality rates are highest in non-Hispanic Black AYAs, particularly females

    A new ACS report examining cancer in adolescents and young adults (ages 15 to 39) provides updated estimates of the cancer burden in this age group, predicting that 89,500 cases and 9,270 deaths will occur in 2020 in the U.S. The report appears in the American Cancer Society journal CA: A Cancer Journal for Clinicians, and was co-written by ACS researchers Kim Miller, MPH, Rebecca Siegel, MPH, and others. 

    To watch a slideshow of key findings, visit cancer.org.

    The most common types of adolescents and young adults (AYAs) cancers vary substantially by age

    AYAs with cancer are frequently grouped with older or younger patient populations and/or presented in aggregate, masking the wide difference in cancer occurrence within this population. To address this issue, ACS investigators also examined cancer incidence, survival, and mortality among AYAs by race/ethnicity and for smaller age groups (15-19, 20-29, and 30-39). 

    The bar graph above shows the difference in the most commonly diagnosed cancers by age group:

    • Ages 15 to 19: The 3 most common types are thyroid cancer, Hodgkin lymphoma, and brain tumors. Teens have a higher proportion of childhood cancers compared to the older age groups. 
    • Ages 20 to 29: The most common are thyroid cancer, testicular cancer, and melanoma. 
    • Ages 30 to 39: The most common are breast cancer (in females), thyroid cancer, and melanoma.

    Among these cancers, incidence rates are highest in non-Hispanic whites and lowest in Asian/Pacific Islanders (83 vs 54 per 100,000 people) for both sexes. This reflects higher rates in non-Hispanic white AYAs for thyroid cancer, testicular tumors, and melanoma compared to other major racial/ethnic groups. Unlike adults ages 40 and older, however, female breast cancer incidence rates in non-Hispanic Black AYAs are 14% higher than those in non-Hispanic white AYAs (25.9 vs 22.3 per 100,000 population). 

    The authors also note that despite patterns in overall incidence, cancer mortality rates are highest in non-Hispanic Black AYAs, particularly females (12.6 per 100,000 vs 9.2 in non-Hispanic white persons), reflecting substantial survival disparities compared to those who are non-Hispanic white. The largest 5-year cancer-specific survival disparities occur among those who are non-Hispanic Black compared with non-Hispanic whites for acute lymphocytic leukemia (57% vs 71%, respectively) and female breast cancer (78% vs 89%, respectively).

    Thyroid cancer diagnoses have driven the overall increase in incidence rates—especially for women

    Overall, the researchers found that cancer incidence rates increased across all 3 age groups during the past decade. Notably, thyroid cancer was the only common type among each age group’s top 3 types of cancer. Thyroid cancer incidence rates among women in their 20s are 5 times greater than those in men (15 women vs 3 men per 100,000 people).

    By age group, the cancer incidence rate in AYAs increased during the most recent decade (2007-2016) overall but showed signs of stabilizing among men in their 20s. The rise is largely driven by thyroid cancer incidence rates, which rose by approximately 3% annually among those aged 20 to 39 and 4% among those aged 15 to 19 years. Incidence increased for several cancers linked to obesity, including kidney (3% across all age groups), uterine corpus (3% in group aged 20-39 years), and colorectum (0.9%-1.5% in the group aged 20-39 years).  

    In contrast to incidence, cancer mortality rates among AYAs for all cancers combined declined in the past decade (2008 through 2017) by 1% across sex and age groups except females aged 30 to 39, among whom rates remained stable due to a flattening of declines in breast cancer mortality. Mirroring incidence, mortality rates increased during the most recent 10 data years (2008-2017) for colorectal and uterine corpus cancers.

    Other highlights from the report include:

    • Cancer incidence rates for all types combined are similar for males and females ages 15 to 19. However, 20- to 29-year-old women have rates that are 30% higher than for men of the same age (55 women vs 42 men per 100,000 people). The incidence rate is nearly double in 30- to 39-year-olds (161 women vs 84 men per 100,000 people.) These differences are mainly because of the higher incidence of breast cancer, melanoma, and thyroid cancer in women.
    • Adolescents (aged 15-19 years) are more likely to be diagnosed with cancers associated with childhood, such as Hodgkin lymphoma, while those aged 20 to 39 years are more likely to be diagnosed with adult cancers, such as breast. 
    • Leukemia continues to be the leading cause of cancer death in ages 15 to 29 years. Among ages 30-39 years, breast (women) and colorectal (men) cancers are the leading cancer causes of death.
    • Melanoma incidence rates during 2007-2016 rapidly declined in ages 15 to 29 (4%-6% annually, on average). However, among ages 30-39 years, rates declined only slightly among men and remained flat among women. 
    • The most commonly diagnosed cancer for males aged 20 to 39 is testicular cancer. The incidence rates per 100,000 people are: 13 for non-Hispanic white men;10 for both Hispanic men and American Indians/Alaskan Natives;2.4 for non-Hispanic Black men.
    • Overall 5-year relative survival in AYAs for all cancers combined (83%-86% across age groups) is similar to that in children (84%), but masks lower survival for several cancer types, such as acute lymphocytic leukemia (ALL; 60% vs 91%, respectively).

    The report notes an increasing body of evidence that tumors in AYAs are molecularly distinct from those in younger or older populations, suggesting differences in etiology and in treatment options. In addition, studies have shown that compared to childhood cancer survivors, AYAs have a higher risk of progression and death from their original cancer. Compared to older cancer patients, AYAs have a higher risk of long-term and late effects including infertility, sexual dysfunction, cardiovascular disease, and other future cancers. However, further research in these areas is needed. 

    The authors say that progress in reducing cancer morbidity and mortality among AYAs could be improved with more equitable access to health care, as AYAs are more likely than other age groups in the U.S. to be uninsured. Increased clinical trial enrollment, expanded research, and improved awareness among clinicians and patients of early symptoms and signs of cancer could also accelerate progress. 

    “Although there has been rapid progress in the scientific understanding of cancer in AYAs over the last decade, several research gaps in etiology, basic biology, treatment, and survivorship remain,” write the authors. “AYAs diagnosed with cancer also continue to face challenges in health care access during early life transitions, which can negatively impact treatment.”


  • Orlando Cattle Baron's Ball to be hosted by former NSYNC member Joey Fatone

    ​Tune in Sat., Sept. 19, starting at 5:45 p.m. ET

    Due to the COVID-19 outbreak, the previously scheduled Orlando Cattle Baron's Ball has now been rescheduled for September 19, from 6 -7 p.m. as a virtual online event (with a pre-show at 5:45 p.m.).

    The event will be streamed live from Rosen Plaza Hotel and include the same robust silent auction, exciting live auction, chance drawing favorites. We're adding a new fundraising photo contest called the Baron's Contest. 

    The program will be hosted by former NSYNC member, Joey Fatone, and entertainment will be provided by country music star, Sean Holcomb.

    Visit cattlebaronsballorlando.com for more information about this virtual event. Visit http://bidpal.net/cbb2020 to donate and register for mobile bidding. 


  • ACS CAN honors volunteers and staff with top advocacy awards

    Donna Lundy of Florida is this year's recipient of the Volunteer Award for Excellence in Advocacy, the highest national volunteer advocacy honor bestowed by ACS CAN.

    The American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network (ACS CAN) began its annual Leadership Summit and Lobby Day on Sunday by recognizing staff and volunteers for the exceptional work they do throughout the year to make cancer a top national priority. The 2020 recipients include: 

    VOLUNTEER:

    • Volunteer Award for Excellence in Advocacy  (VAEA)– This award is the highest national volunteer advocacy honor bestowed by ACS CAN.
      • Donna Lundy – Florida: A dedicated ACS and ACS CAN volunteer for 24 years, Donna was recognized for her exemplary work in making advocacy a top priority, including serving on the National Ambassador Team, attending state and national lobby days, raising thousands of dollars, participating in numerous policy campaigns, and working with both Relay For Life and Making Strides Against Breast Cancer events in her community. 
    • State Lead Ambassador (SLA) of the Year– This award is presented to a lead state volunteer who has demonstrated exemplary leadership in advocating for ACS CAN's area of cancer-related public policy.
      • John Tramontin – North Carolina: John played a critical role on the Medicaid Covers US project, including driving many miles across the state to interview individuals who do not have health insurance to help them tell their story about why Medicaid is so important, as well as educating volunteers on the importance of Medicaid.
      • Kathy Ottlele – Oregon: Kathy's passion in the fight against cancer is a driving force in all she does, with successes in effectively communicating ACS CAN's public policy agenda to the media and ACS CAN fundraising, most notably as a Lights of Hope Grand Champion of Hope. 
    • Ambassador Constituent Team (ACT) Lead of the Year-- This award is given to a lead congressional district volunteer who has demonstrated remarkable leadership advocating for ACS CAN's areas of cancer-related public policy.
      • Barbara Effman –  Florida: Barbara is the muscle behind ACS CAN's highly successful South Florida Forum, managing to attract businesspeople and legislators to the event, along with high level sponsors that enables the event to regularly exceed its projected fundraising goal.
      • Lori Garcia – California: Lori has developed such a strong group of volunteer advocates that never does an action go uncompleted nor a town hall unattended.
      • Monica Theis – MinnesotaA four-time cancer survivor, Monica played a huge role in passing state legislation to ensure that Minnesotans on Medicaid have access to clinical trials, leveraging her participation on a panel discussion to share her story with a key senate chair, who eventually championed the legislation. 
    • Emerging Leader Award – This award is presented to a state volunteer who has demonstrated an exciting promise in their start with ACS CAN by taking advantage of new opportunities to advocate for cancer patients.
      • Victoria Crocker – North Carolina: In a very short time since joining ACS CAN's North Carolina Volunteer Leadership team, Victoria has played a critical role, becoming an ACT Lead and the top fundraiser in the state for Lights of Hope. Her fundraising event, "Cycling for Hope," generated media coverage in several local media outlets.

    STAFF AND VOLUNTEER:

    • State Advocacy Team of the Year – This award is presented to combined staff and volunteer teams that have worked together to make a significant impression in cancer-related public policy.
      • Massachusetts: Despite many challenges in the past year, the team came together to pass groundbreaking legislation banning the sale of all flavored tobacco products in the state, engage new volunteers, and surpass their fundraising goals by 33%.

    STAFF:

    • Field Government Relations Professional of the Year– This award recognizes a government relations professional who has worked tirelessly to make a powerful, lasting impression in cancer-related public policy.
      • Kristin Page-Nei, Montana Government Relations Director: Kristin combines her strengths in relationship building, strategy, and a passion for health equity to consistently improve quality of life in Montana and build organizational capacity for ACS CAN. 
    • Field Grassroots Professional of the Year– This award is given to an ACS CAN staff member whose collaborative efforts further the achievement of advocacy-related mission goals.
      • Paula Warlick, Oklahoma grassroots manager: Paula demonstrated a successful team approach while helping lead a successful Medicaid expansion ballot initiative effort in Oklahoma. 
    • National/Regional Professional of the Year– This award is presented each year to an exemplary staff member who has made significant contributions to the organization through their cancer advocacy work. 
      • Lori Davies, director, Grassroots Organizing, Cure Region: In the wake of the Covid-19 pandemic, Lori pushed her team, and the entire Cure Region Grassroots field team to focus on what they could do, rather than what they couldn't, leading to the creation of materials created in just a few days to help the region and organization move its advocacy work forward. 
    • American Cancer Society Partner of the Year  – This award is given to a staff member at the American Cancer Society whose collaborative efforts with the organization's advocacy affiliate, ACS CAN, further the achievement of advocacy-related mission goals.
      • Tawana Thomas-Johnson, vice president, Diversity and Inclusion: Tawana has partnered with ACS CAN on a number of diversity, equity, and inclusion efforts, including seeking ACS CAN's collaboration in developing the enterprise diversity and inclusion plan, and providing diversity and inclusion training and consultation to ACS CAN staff and volunteers, which has enabled them to better partner and engage with the communities they serve.
    • Alan Mills Award– ACS CAN's highest honor for advocacy staff, recognizes any current staff person who has consistently demonstrated leadership and excellence in the area of advocacy and public policy. 
      • Mary Rouvelas, senior counsel: Mary leads the Judicial Advocacy Initiative (JAI), which recruits law firms to do pro bono public policy work for ACS and ACS CAN. Mary's leadership of the JAI has resulted in these law firms donating nearly $4 million in services to ACS CAN since 2008. This has helped advance ACS CAN's mission in many ways, including representing ACS CAN as a plaintiff in tobacco control litigation, as friends of the court in cases related to access to care, and writing regulatory comments and legislative analysis

    Read more about ACS CAN's first virtual Leadership Summit and Lobby Day happening Sept. 14.


  • ACS CAN holds its first virtual Leadership Summit and Lobby Day

    On Sept. 15, more than 700 cancer patients, survivors, and their loved ones from all 50 states dialed into calls and logged onto virtual meetings to ask members of Congress to make the fight against cancer a national priority as part of the American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network’s (ACS CAN) Leadership Summit and Lobby Day. The advocates represented nearly every congressional district. 

    Due to the coronavirus pandemic, this is the first time ACS CAN hosted its annual Leadership Summit and Lobby Day virtually. It followed the Sept. 12 Lights of Hope Across America virtual event, which replaced the annual Lights of Hope ceremony that usually takes place on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, DC. The Facebook livestream reached an estimated 27,000 people and to date has been viewed more than 16,000 times.  Watch a replay here

    The hour-long livestream event featured dozens of stunning Lights of Hope displays in every location you could think of – neighborhood parks, front porches, backyards, driveways, windowsills and even iconic landmarks like the Golden Gate Bridge and Times Square. In all, there were 52,000 decorated bags and the event raised more than $720,000. Bristol Myers Squibb was the presenting sponsor. 

    "I was so honored to represent ACS CAN and share my display from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, a location of such significant meaning to our country and to this event," said ACS CAN President Lisa Lacasse.

    Here are some key events that took place during the week:

    Sunday, September 13

    ACS CAN recognized hardworking staff and volunteers for their outstanding work in cancer advocacy. See the full list of 2020 advocacy award recipients.

    Tuesday, September 15

    ACS CAN’s Lobby Day began with a kick-off event featuring NCAA Division I basketball coaches Jay Wright of Villanova University and Bill Self of the University of Kansas. The coaches rallied advocates before their virtual meetings and calls with lawmakers. The coaches are members of Coaches vs. Cancer®, a nationwide collaboration between the American Cancer Society and the National Association of Basketball Coaches™.

    During this year’s Lobby Day, advocates asked their lawmakers to:

    • Increase funding for cancer research and prevention programs with at least $44.7 billion (a $3 billion increase) for the National Institutes of Health (NIH) in Fiscal Year 2021, including $6.9 billion for cancer research at the National Cancer Institute (NCI), and $559 million for the Centers of Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) cancer programs
    • Advance the Henrietta Lacks Enhancing Cancer Research Act. Named after the Black American woman from Baltimore who died of cervical cancer and whose cells cultivated during her treatment have been used to develop some of the most important cancer treatments, the Act would help focus on identifying and removing barriers that prevent underrepresented groups from participating in cancer clinical trials.

    ACS CAN also honored a select group of lawmakers and others who have made exemplary contributions to fight against cancer. The National Distinguished Advocacy Award, ACS CAN’s most prestigious honor, was presented to U.S. Representatives Brian Fitzpatrick (R-Penn.) and Lisa Blunt Rochester (D-Del.), as well as Massachusetts State Senator John Keenan and State Representative Danielle Gregoire, and Atlanta City Councilmember Matt Westmoreland. ACS CAN’s Judicial Advocacy Initiative award, which recognizes attorneys who generously donate their services to the cancer fight, was given to Jeffrey B. Dubner of the Democracy Forward Foundation.

    The day concluded with a comedy night for the annual CAN Opener fundraiser. Throughout Leadership Summit and Lobby Day, ACS CAN hosted its annual silent auction online. Proceeds from both the CAN Opener and silent auction help ACS CAN further its advocacy work. 

    Media coverage

    Media coverage for both Lights of Hope and Leadership Summit and Lobby Day has maintained a steady drumbeat over the last few months, ramping up throughout the past week leading up to the events. Regional media advocacy staff have secured more than 100 media clips in outlets across the county, and we expect to see additional letters to the editor and post-event articles appear in volunteers’ local media outlets with reports of their successful week.



  • Have you joined the #TwentyForTwenty Challenge?

    Do 20 reps, donate $20, and challenge friends/family to do the same

    Schedule Have you joined the #TwentyForTwenty Challenge? Do 20 reps, donate $20, and challenge friends/family to do the same Add cover image

    The #TwentyForTwenty Challenge is off to a great start! Launched on August 31, #TwentyForTwenty has raised over $108,000 in the first week through a combination of website, app, donor match, email, and social. We’ve had support by several basketball coaches, ESPN personalities, and fitness influencers across all social media platforms – with an emphasis on Twitter and Instagram.

    Join the #TwentyForTwenty Challenge

    1. Do 20 reps of exercise
    2. Donate $20 to cancer.org/donate
    3. Challenge others to do the same with #TwentyForTwenty and tag @AmericanCancerSociety

    Get started using the sample video script and social post below:

    • Sample video script: I’m participating in the American Cancer Society’s #TwentyForTwenty Challenge to help fight cancer. I’m going to do 20 (name the exercise) and donate $20 to the American Cancer Society and I challenge you to do the same! [Complete 20 of your exercise] I’m challenging name, name, name! 
    • Sample social post: Join me in the #TwentyForTwenty Challenge by donating $20 to @AmericanCancerSociety at cancer.org/donate and doing 20 reps of your favorite exercise! Now it’s your turn @Friend, @Mom, and @WorkoutCoach!


  • You can still register for the Sept. 19 virtual session on COVID, Cancer, and Black America

    ACS and ACS CAN are partnering with U.S. Rep. Colin Allred (D-TX) and leaders from the professional sports community, including the Professional Football Players Mothers Association, to host a virtual session on "Cancer, COVID and Black America" on Saturday, Sept. 19. Register here.

    The session will be held during the Congressional Black Caucus Foundation's (CBCF) Annual Legislative Conference, and will focus on cancer in Black America, and how the COVID-19 pandemic has further exacerbated health disparities. NFL and NBA players, including Malcolm Jenkins of the New Orleans Saints and De'Aaron Fox of the Sacramento Kings, will be participating in the session, along with their mothers. The session will air on Sept. 19 at 1 p.m. ET.

    ACS CAN will host a second virtual session, "The Impact of COVID-19 on Cancer Screening" on October 1 at 6 p.m. ET. Screening experts from ACS, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's Division of Cancer Prevention and Control will discuss the impact of COVID-19 on cancer screening specifically in the Black community, how social determinants of health impact screening rates, and strategies for restarting screening as appropriate while recognizing that every community is unique.

    The CBCF Annual Legislative Conference is the leading policy conference on issues impacting African Americans and the global Black community. During the event, thought leaders, legislators, and concerned citizens engage on economic development, civil and social justice, public health, and education issues. The conference will run from Aug. 31 - Oct. 2.

    When prompted to select conference session, click continue at the bottom of the page. You will receive an email regarding your registration and will be able to select both sessions, "Cancer, COVID and Black America" and "The Impact on COVID-19 on Cancer Screening." 

  • Staff and volunteer leaders meet with key African American stakeholders

    One of the immediate outcomes from the meeting was that the group decided to stay together as an advisory group and will meet regularly.

    On Sept. 9, our Executive Team and three Board members met virtually with the leaders of 13 national African American organizations to identify ways the Society can contribute to addressing the cancer burden among African American people and have more meaningful engagement with the Black community in the fight against cancer.

    While ACS has had a longstanding commitment to diversity, inclusion, and equity, our Board and Executive Team are committed to doing more. The primary purpose of this important call was for ACS leaders to listen, as key African American leaders shared opportunities for engaging Black communities in the fight against cancer. ACS provided a diversity and inclusion pre-read document and an overview of our current efforts to reduce disparities, increase health equity, and focus on health equity-related advocacy.

    In addition to our entire Executive Team, the call was attended by Jeff Kean, Board chair; John Alfonso, Board vice chair/incoming Board Chair; Dr. Carmen Guerra; Board scientific officer, Maria Guyette, SVP of Talent Strategy; and Tawana Thomas-Johnson, VP of Diversity and Inclusion, as well as the following leaders and organizations:

    • Charles W. Hill, health and wellness chairman, 100 Black Men of America
    • Bishop Harry L. Seawright, Chairman and Reverend Natalie Mitchem, Executive Director, AME Church
    • Dr. Glenda Baskin Glover, International President, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority
    • Everett B. Ward, PhD, General President, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity
    • Gwainevere Catchings Hess, President, Board of Directors, Black Women’s Agenda
    • Beverly E. Smith, National President and CEO, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority
    • Dr. Michael O. Minor, National Director, NBCUSA H.O.P.E HHS Partnership, National Baptist Convention, USA
    • David Johns, Executive Director, National Black Justice Coalition
    • Melanie L. Campbell, President and CEO, National Coalition on Black Civic Participation
    • Leon McDougle, MD, President, National Medical Association
    • Micheal E. Cristal, International President, Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity
    • Kimberly Jeffries Leonard, PhD, National President, The Links, Incorporated and ACS CAN Board member
    • Valerie Hollingsworth Baker, International President, Zeta Phi Beta


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