For assessment of genetic association between single-nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) and disease status, the logistic-regression model or generalized linear model is typically employed. However, testing for deviation from Hardy-Weinberg proportion in a patient group could be another approach for genetic-association studies. The Hardy-Weinberg proportion is one of the most important principles in population genetics. Deviation from Hardy-Weinberg proportion among cases (patients) could provide additional evidence for the association between SNPs and diseases. To develop a more powerful statistical test for genetic-association studies, we combined evidence about deviation from Hardy-Weinberg proportion in case subjects and standard regression approaches that use case and control subjects. In this paper, we propose two approaches for combining such information: the mean-based tail-strength measure and the median-based tail-strength measure. These measures integrate logistic regression and Hardy-Weinberg-proportion tests for the study of the association between a binary disease outcome and an SNP on the basis of case- and control-subject data. For both mean-based and median-based tail-strength measures, we derived exact formulas to compute p values. We also developed an approach for obtaining empirical p values with the use of a resampling procedure. Results from simulation studies and real-disease studies demonstrate that the proposed approach is more powerful than the traditional logistic-regression model. The type I error probabilities of our approach were also well controlled.