Katrina Walsemann shares how she established Carolina Consortium on Health, Inequalities, and Populations (CHIP) at the University of South Carolina—and how you can establish a population health center wherever you are.
- Annual Meeting Recordings
- Book Review
- Calls for Submissions
- Conference Highlight
- Funding Opportunities
- Member of the Month
- New Publication
- Research Highlight
- Round-Up Summary
A Clarion Call for Enlisting Faith Partners to Address the Commercial Determinants of Population HealthRobert Pezzolesi
Faith partners may be a moral and practical antidote to commercial determinants of population health, suggests Robert Pezzolesi.
Equity is not always the answer. Desi Rodriguez-Lonebear shares how researchers might work more effectively with Indigenous Peoples. Hint: it starts with humility.
Trust decay is harming Americans’ health. What can be done?
Dammann and Smart talk with us about their new book, which aims to move toward a framework for causal explanations in population health informatics and analytics.
Plastics help some folks but harm others. What’s a chemist to do?
Health insurance coverage is important, but especially in the Rio Grande Valley, it’s nowhere near enough to improve health. Heide Castaneda explains why.
Stories are good health communication tools—except when they’re not. Find out when and how to best use them from Jeff Niederdeppe.
Studying health disparities isn’t a straightforward discipline. Ana Diez Roux suggests possible approaches and discusses their complimentarity in her December 7, 2017 talk, summarized here by Chris Bachrach.