Inequity by air quality?

"Monu and Aamya live in one of the world’s most polluted cities. Only one of their families can afford air purifiers. We measured their exposure to pollution for a day, to see how much inequality makes a difference. (...)

Aamya’s parents, for example, have managed to shield her from some of the pollution. But it isn’t nearly enough. In fact, researchers say, there is no amount of personal spending that can fix the problem. Much broader action needs to be taken, they say, to make India’s cities healthy for everybody — rich or poor. (...)

As children, our parents used to tell us ‘You need to be more active, you need to be outside, play more sports,’” she recalls. “But we’ve reached a stage where we’re telling our kids, ‘No you can’t go to the park, the air is very bad.’”

These short videos, graphs and summaries speak for themselves.