Jefferson College of Population Health is the nation’s very first college of population health. Find out what they’re up to today, including the Hearst Health Prize for Excellence in Population Health, a colloquium, and two peer-reviewed journals.
- Annual Meeting Recording
- Book Review
- Calls for Submissions
- Conference Highlight
- Funding Opportunities
- Member of the Month
- New Publication
- Research Highlight
- Round-Up Summary
At our 2019 Conference in Seattle, Dr. Michael McGinnis was presented with the inaugural J. Michael McGinnis Excellence in Leadership Award. In accepting this award he shared his thoughts on the value of IAPHS and its members to population health. As we begin to gear up for our 2020 conference (abstracts are due March 9), we asked Dr. McGinnis to share these thoughts on our blog.
Slavery’s afterlife can be found in today’s racial disparities. Read part three of our series responding to the “400 Years of Inequality” Campaign.
The second in our series of posts responding to the “400 Years of Inequality” Campaign and call to action. Rashawn Ray discusses 400 years of chains and over-policing of Black bodies.
Bridging the divide between medicine and public health at one of the largest population health programs in the country: get to know the Department of Population Health at the NYU Grossman School of Medicine.
As the year of 2019 winds to a close, the IAPHS Blog will feature a series of posts responding to the “400 Years of Inequality Campaign and call to action. Maggie Hicken, Regan Patterson, Lewis Miles, Dominique Sylvers kick off the series.
Here’s what you need to consider when you’re forming a campus-wide population health initiative.
Borders of Belonging: Mixed-Status Families and the Impacts of Family Separation on Population HealthHeide Castaneda
Millions of children live with at least one parent who is undocumented. What are the health effects for these families?
IAPHS Founder and Senior Advisor Chris Bachrach shares her favorite moments from the 2019 IAPHS Conference in Seattle.
Anti-immigrant rhetoric and policies continue, with significant—perhaps deadly—implications. Read more from Tiffany Joseph.