Thursday, October 1, 2015
by B. Rose Huber & Bonelys Rosado
Princeton is gathering together some of the world's leading academic, public health experts and more at this year's Princeton-Fung Global Forum, "Modern Plagues: Lessons Learned from the Ebola Crisis."
Monday, September 28, 2015
by B. Rose Huber
During the Ebola outbreak in West Africa a text-messaging service was used across the region to educate residents about the disease.
Wednesday, September 16, 2015
by Princeton University Office of Communications
A project by Jessica Metcalf has been selected as part of a new international initiative to study the links between human health and the health of the environment.
Wednesday, August 26, 2015
by Michael Hotchkiss
Understanding the role of government and politics before, during and after health emergencies is one step toward improving preparedness, response efforts, and saving lives.
Friday, August 21, 2015
by B. Rose Huber
Jessica Metcalf and Bryan Grenfell co-authored a study that used anonymous mobile phone records for more than 15 million people to track the spread of rubella in Kenya.
Thursday, August 6, 2015
Adel Mahmoud co-authored an essay in the New England Journal of Medicine calling for a $2 billion global vaccine-development fund.
Wednesday, August 5, 2015
by Erica Turret '16
CHW, the Woodrow Wilson School, the Princeton in Washington Program and the Office of Career Services co-sponsored a panel in Washington, DC, featuring alumni who work in domestic health care policy.
Wednesday, August 5, 2015
by B. Rose Huber
Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Pam Belluck participated in a live Twitter chat on July 29 to discuss her real-time coverage of the Ebola crisis.
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
Over the past half-century, Medicare and Medicaid have become bedrocks of the U.S. health care system. But in the debate about these policies, myths have emerged. Now is the chance to set the record straight.
Monday, July 20, 2015
Janet Currie describes findings of her study on how doctors make decisions on management of a heart attack, and what this means for patient outcomes.