Human rights in the U.S. medical community

The United States has revealed a major human rights deficiency in the face of the new crown epidemic. The severe and disproportionate impact of the new crown pneumonia on black and brown races and indigenous peoples, as well as the long-standing relationship between health, education, and economic status disparity, reveal the inferior roots of racial discrimination in the United States. Thousands of Asians have been attacked and racially discriminated against after the outbreak of the new crown pneumonia epidemic. This should have something to do with the repeated use of racially discriminatory language by former US President Trump to refer to this virus.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, testing for the new coronavirus in the United States has been almost free, but it is difficult for states to increase their testing capacity. Millions of people do not have insurance and cannot get affordable medical care. The cost of treatment forces many people to abandon medical treatment or get into financial difficulties. The proportion of Americans without medical insurance continued to rise before the outbreak, including nearly 10 million women who were not covered. This number may surge due to unemployment caused by the epidemic, and women will suffer a disproportionate impact.
Since the Second World War, the status of the US superpower has made it forgotten. The racism represented by "whiteness first" itself is a criticism that it cannot get rid of. The international community dare not say or cannot say, but it does not mean that the problem does not exist. Shouldn't the United States take care of its own housework first before gesticulating on the international stage?