VOTING IS NOW CLOSED
The election is open June 1 to July 15. You must be an individual member of IAPHS by July 14 to vote. If you are not already a member, click here to join.
Members receive an email containing a unique voter keyword and instructions for voting. Please contact Sue Bevan at email@example.com with any problems.
Those continuing on the Board during 2019 and their 2019 positions include Ana Diez Roux (President), Bruce Link (Past President), Cindy Colen (Treasurer), Lindsey Leininger (Secretary), Chris Bachrach (Executive Director), Sue Bevan (Administrative Director), and Board members Allison Aiello, James Broesch, Hedy Lee, Sanne Magnan, Allen Mallory, Lourdes Rodríguez, and Sarah Stoddard. Retiring members include Sandro Galea, Tiffany Green, Dave Kindig, and Wizdom Powell.
Thanks to Past President Sandro Galea, who chaired the Nominations Committee, and committee members Candyce Kroenke, Mark Hatzenbuehler and Susan Short, and a special thanks to our candidates for their willingness to serve IAPHS.
This person will serve as President in 2020 and Past-President in 2021. In 2019, he will appoint individual(s) to chair the 2020 Program Committee as well as other new members of IAPHS committees in 2020.
Dr. Zimmerman has published extensively on the social and economic determinants of health. His research has illuminated how economic structure—including poverty and inequality—influence population health. His work has been distilled into the multi-level theory of population health. Read more
In one of the earliest agent-based models in economics, Dr. Zimmerman showed why it is rational for low-income people in a developing country to manage assets so conservatively that they end up with low returns—and remain stranded in poverty. This research has since formed the basis of an NGO strategy to improve access to crop insurance for low-income people, enabling them to engage in riskier, but more lucrative activities. Dr. Zimmerman has also published extensively on the effects of child media use on subsequent health and development. One of his papers showed the lack of any beneficial impact (and possible harm) of baby videos on language development, and was the foundation of a lawsuit before the Federal Trade Commission against what it argued were deceptive marketing claims made by Disney on behalf of its Baby Einstein franchise. The lawsuit was dropped after Disney agreed to stop making such claims. His recent research topics include simulated comparative effectiveness of public health policies; the effects of social and economic policy on population health; and the economics of health equity.
In addition, Dr. Zimmerman has a long-standing interest in ethics in public health, and has published pieces on the ethics of behavioral economics and a reanalysis of autonomy in public health. He currently teaches a class on Public Health Ethics.
Previously Chair of the Department of Health Policy & Management, Dr. Zimmerman now co-directs the Center for Health Advancement at UCLA, where he is PI of the Win-Win Project.
Chair and Professor, Department of Population Health, NYU School of Medicine
The Board provides oversight and strategic guidance to IAPHS. It meets by conference call once a month and in-person just before the annual IAPHS Conference. The three members elected this year will serve 3 year terms beginning in January 2019.
Board Member (1)
Assistant Professor of Health Behavior and Health Education, Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, University of Texas at Austin
Dr. Maslowsky is a developmental psychologist and population health scientist studying adolescent health risk behavior. She is currently Assistant Professor of Health Behavior and Health Education and faculty affiliate in the Population Research Center and Department of Population Health at Dell Medical School at the University of Texas at Austin. Her work combines theory and methods of Developmental Psychology and Population Health to identify the origins and consequences of adolescent health risk behavior and develop prevention and intervention programs to reduce its negative consequences. Read more
Prior to joining UT, Dr. Maslowsky received a B.S. in Human Development and Psychological Services from Northwestern University and a Ph.D. in Developmental Psychology at the University of Michigan, and completed postdoctoral training in Population Health with the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Health & Society Scholars program at the University of Wisconsin, Madison.
Dr. Maslowsky has been a member of IAPHS and has served continuously on IAPHS committees since the Association’s founding. Her service on the membership planning committee included helping to draft the Association’s membership and governance structures. She currently serves as a member of the editorial board for the IAPHS blog, where she solicits and contributes blog posts on population health. Dr. Maslowsky has attended every IAPHS annual meeting and organized research symposia at the 2016 and 2017 annual meetings. As a board member, she would be an active and enthusiastic contributor to IAPHS’ strategic vision as the Association grows. She is particularly interested in 1) helping the organization to meaningfully include a diverse membership and reach a diverse audience; 2) furthering the integration of researchers and policymakers in IAPHS to facilitate the use of rigorous evidence to inform policy.
Assistant Professor of Sociology, Dartmouth Coll
Jason Houle is a Sociologist and Demographer interested in social disparities in mental health and well-being, social stratification and mobility, and how these processes play out across the life course. Much of his current work focuses on the causes and consequences of rising household indebtedness, with a focus on social inequality, health and mental health. Read more
Board Member (2)
New York University School of Medicine
Dustin T. Duncan, ScD is an Associate Professor in the Department of Population Health at the New York University (NYU) School of Medicine, where he directs NYU’s Spatial Epidemiology Lab. Dr. Duncan is a Social and Spatial Epidemiologist. His research broadly seeks to understand how social and contextual factors, especially neighborhood characteristics (such as the built environment and the social environment), influence population health, with a particular focus on HIV epidemiology and prevention and emerging work on sleep epidemiology and promotion. Read more
Assistant Professor, Department of Social Behavioral Sciences, Yale School of Public Health
My research broadly explores how social policies contribute to health inequality, with a particular focus on issues related to housing and place. For example, my prior research has examined how urban revitalization and public housing demolition affect the health of low-income African American communities in Chicago, Atlanta and nationally. Read more
Board Member (3)
Professor, The University of Chicago, Departments of Obstetrics/Gynecology and Medicine-Geriatrics
Obstetrics/Gynecology, Gerontology, Population Health Science, Social Enterprise
Stacy Tessler Lindau, MD, MAPP is a tenured professor at the University of Chicago and a population health scientist with expertise in women’s health, aging, sexuality, and urban populations. Stacy was founding Co-PI of the NIA-funded National Social Life, Health and Aging Project, the nation’s largest longitudinal, population-representative study of social life, sexuality and health. She founded the Chicago Core on Biomeasures in Population-Based Health and Aging Research (CCBAR) at the U Chicago/NORC Center on Aging and helped forge the biosocial survey field. Read more
Sociomedical Sciences, Sociology, Public Health, Population Health