Congratulations to Alessandro Doria who received the American Diabetes Association’s 2018 Edwin Bierman Award. This award recognizes a leading scientist who has made outstanding contributions in the field of diabetes-related macrovascular complications and related risk factors.
Assistant Professor Sari Reisner was awarded a grant by Patient Centered Outcomes Research Institute (PCORI) to assemble and follow a cohort of 4,500 transgender adults to investigate the effect of medical gender affirmation on HIV-related health.
Congratulations to Donna Spiegelman! She will receive the 2018 CAWF (The Committee on the Advancement of Women Faculty) Mentoring Award on Tuesday, May 8, 2018. The award celebrates the essential role of mentors in the success of our faculty members and growth of our community.
Congratulations to Shuji Ogino! He is the recipient of the ASIP (American Society for Investigative Pathology) Outstanding Investigator Award for “Integrative Immunology-MPE (Molecular Pathological Epidemiology): Frontier for Pathobiological Discovery from Big Data.”
The Department of Epidemiology welcomes Dr. Mingyang Song who has been appointed to the Harvard Chan School’s faculty as Assistant Professor of Clinical Epidemiology and Nutrition effective July 1, 2018. Dr. Song’s research focuses on the clinical and translational epidemiology of cancer. Specifically, his work integrates large-scale observational studies with biomarker-based randomized clinical trials to identify novel nutritional and gut microbiota-targeted strategies for cancer prevention and treatment. He has studied the role of diet and lifestyle, in conjunction with the host immune system and gut microbiota in colorectal cancer development and survivorship. He is a co-investigator of the Microbiome Among Nurses Study (MICRO-N), which aims to establish the world’s largest prospective collection of microbiome specimens from 25,000 individuals. He is also a member of the Cancer Epidemiology and Gastrointestinal Malignancies Programs at Dana-Farber / Harvard Cancer Center.
Congratulations to Liming Liang! He was joint-first author on a paper “Early Prediction of Developing Type 2 Diabetes by Plasma Acyclcarnitines: A Population-Based Study” published in Diabetes Care that was awarded the Ten Most Influential Research Award by the Chinese Diabetes Society at its 21st annual meeting.
Donna Spiegelman provided the Deans Special Lecture at Durban University of Technology in Durban, South Africa. The lecture was titled “The case for the promotion of healthy workplace environments in the battle against the global cardiometabolic diseases epidemic”.
Pagona Lagiou, an esteemed adjunct professor of Epidemiology at the Harvard Chan School was named Chair of the Department of Hygiene, Epidemiology and Medical Statistics (DHEMS) at the Athens Medical School . DHEMS is the first epidemiology department established in the context of a Medical School in Greece. It thrived and expanded its international collaborations under the leadership of Prof. Dimitrios Trichopoulos and is currently one of the most prolific epidemiology departments in Europe.
Massachusetts Medical Society’s Women’s Health Research Award
JoAnn E. Manson, MD, DrPH, Chief of the Division of Preventive Medicine at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Professor of Medicine and the Michael and Lee Bell Professor of Women’s Health, Harvard Medical School, and Professor in the Department of Epidemiology at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, received the The Massachusetts Medical Society’s Women’s Health Research Award for 2017 for outstanding and pioneering contributions that have advanced women’s health research. Dr. Manson was recognized for her exceptional contributions to the understanding of women’s cardiovascular health and the role of estrogen, physical activity, vitamin D, and other factors.
Global Initiative for Neuropsychiatric Genetics Education in Research
Drs. Lori Chibnik and Bizu Gelaye launched activities for a new research education program, known as the Global Initiative for Neuropsychiatric Genetics Education in Research (GINGER). GINGER aims to improve and achieve equity in mental health by expanding capacity to conduct large–scale psychiatric genetic epidemiology in low and middle income countries (LMICs). To achieve this goal, the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and the Broad Institute of Harvard and MIT are collaborating with multiple African institutions to build the GINGER training program that will launch in July of 2017. The 2-year program will begin by enrolling 17 GINGER fellows from six different institutions in Africa, who will attend a series of neuropsychiatric epidemiology and genetics workshops, weekly virtual training and mentoring sessions, and on-site skills based training to be taught at each collaborating institution.
To kick-off the GINGER program, Dr. Chibnik and Dr. Gelaye, GINGER’s Program Director and Associate Director, hosted a curriculum development workshop on February 2-3, 2017. Known as the Curriculum Jamboree, the workshop brought together over 30 local and international researchers, including Dean of the Harvard Chan School Michelle A. Williams, Chair of the Department of Epidemiology Dr. Albert Hofman, former Harvard University Provost and current Director of the Stanley Center at the Broad Institute, Dr. Steve Hyman, as well as Principal Investigators from the GINGER collaborating sites in Africa.
Newly Awarded Grants
Dana-Farber Harvard Cancer Center (DFHCC) Nodal Award (Dr. Shuji Ogino & Dr. Tyler VanderWeele) “Transdisciplinary Approach to Colorectal Cancer Immunity, Molecular Pathology, and Clinical Outcome”. This Nodal Award mechanism aims to enhance interdisciplinary research by diverse disciplines. $98K direct for 2 years from 6/1/16.
Youth in Public Health Symposium | China
Dr. Liming Liang, Associate Professor of Statistical Genetics, led the organization of the first Youth inPublic Health Symposium in China, together with the Office of Diversity and Inlusion and the Post-doc Association at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. The symposium, which took place at Harvard Center Shanghai between August 24th and 26th was created to provide younger Chinese generations with exposure to a range of areas within the field of public health, skills to develop research questions, and resources and a network of colleagues within the field of public health. The 3-day symposium leveraged the existing Public Health 101 nano-course series at the School was very well received by a total of 71 high school students from top high schools across the country. According to a survey based on 66 questionnaires, more than 83% of the students would be more likely to pursue public health as a career or education after the symposium.
REACH Certificate Recipient
Grants Manager, Louis Venturelli completed the “Research Excellence in Administration Certification at Harvard”(REACH) program through Harvard’s Office of Sponsored Research. The program is designed as an interactive and engaging certificate that is specifically designed for Harvard Research administrators and other personnel who engage in the assistance and management of sponsored funds.
Leader in Transgender Health
Dr. Sari Reisner, Assistant Professor of Epidemiology was profiled as a leader in transgender health by The Lancet.
“Trans people face social and economic marginalisation and exclusion across the world. A human rights-based approach is vital to improving the health of our communities.”
Antibiotic Resistant Bacteria | PBS
Dr. Bill Hanage, Associate Professor of Epidemiology, and faculty member in the Center for Communicable Disease Dynamics addressed global concerns regarding antibiotic resistant bacteria on the Public Broadcasting Station (PBS) with host Tavis Smiley.
Check out the interview on PBS here: https://goo.gl/RnPWG4
ACEP Outstanding Contribution in Research Award
Carlos A. Camargo, M.D., Dr.P.H., Professor of Epidemiology at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and Professor of Emergency Medicine and Medicine at Harvard Medical School, was awarded by the American College of Emergency Physicians(ACEP) the Outstanding Contribution in Research Award for his leading research in the areas of respiratory/allergy diseases and of health policy issues in emergency care.
International Society for Environmental Epidemiology
In September, Dr. Donna Spiegelman attended the 28th Annual International Society for Environment Epidemiology Conference in Rome, Italy, where she presented a highlighted poster on “Survival analysis with measurement error in a cumulative exposure variable: radon progeny in relation to lung cancer mortality.”, collaborated with Polyna Khudyakov and Xiaomei Liao of the Epidemiology Department, Jonathan Samet of the Keck School of Medicine, Charles Wiggins of the University of New Mexico, and Angela Meisner of the New Mexico Tumor Registry.
- Dana-Farber Harvard Cancer Center (DFHCC) Nodal Award (Dr. Shuji Ogino & Dr. Tyler VanderWeele) “Transdisciplinary Approach to Colorectal Cancer Immunity, Molecular Pathology, and Clinical Outcome”. This Nodal Award mechanism aims to enhance interdisciplinary research by diverse disciplines. $98K direct for 2 years from 6/1/16.
- Dr. Liming Liang, Associate Professor of Statistical Genetics, led the organization of the first Youth in Public Health Symposium in China, together with the Office of Diversity and Inclusion and the Post-doc Association at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. The symposium, which took place at Harvard Center Shanghai between August 24th and 26th was created to provide younger Chinese generations with exposure to a range of areas within the field of public health, skills to develop research questions, and resources and a network of colleagues within the field of public health. The 3-day symposium leveraged the existing Public Health 101 nano-course series at the School was very well received by a total of 71 high school students from top high schools across the country. According to a survey based on 66 questionnaires, more than 83% of the students would be more likely to pursue public health as a career or education after the symposium.
- Grants Manager, Louis Venturelli completed the “Research Excellence in Administration Certification at Harvard”(REACH) program through Harvard’s Office of Sponsored Research. The program is designed as an interactive and engaging certificate that is specifically designed for Harvard Research administrators and other personnel who engage in the assistance and management of sponsored funds.
- Dr. Sari Reisner, Assistant Professor of Epidemiology was profiled as a leader in transgender health by The Lancet.“Trans people face social and economic marginalisation and exclusion across the world. A human rights-based approach is vital to improving the health of our communities.
- Dr. Bill Hanage, Associate Professor of Epidemiology, and faculty member in the Center for Communicable Disease Dynamics addressed global concerns regarding antibiotic resistant bacteria on the Public Broadcasting Station (PBS) with host Tavis Smiley.
- Carlos A. Camargo, M.D., Dr.P.H., Professor of Epidemiology at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and Professor of Emergency Medicine and Medicine at Harvard Medical School, was awarded by the American College of Emergency Physicians(ACEP) the Outstanding Contribution in Research Award for his leading research in the areas of respiratory/allergy diseases and of health policy issues in emergency care.
- In September, Dr. Donna Spiegelman attended the 28th Annual International Society for Environment Epidemiology Conference in Rome, Italy, where she presented a highlighted poster on “Survival analysis with measurement error in a cumulative exposure variable: radon progeny in relation to lung cancer mortality.”, collaborated with Polyna Khudyakov and Xiaomei Liao of the Epidemiology Department, Jonathan Samet of the Keck School of Medicine, Charles Wiggins of the University of New Mexico, and Angela Meisner of the New Mexico Tumor Registry.
- Dr. John Jackson and Dr. Sonja Swanson are the 2016 winners of the Kenneth Rothman Epidemiology Prize. This award of $5000 is funded from a private endowment and is given annually for the best paper published in the journal in the preceding year. The winning paper, titled “Toward a Clearer Portrayal of Confounding Bias in Instrumental Variable Applications”, appeared in the July 2015 issue of Epidemiology .A study by researchers at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health shows that the ill effect dissipates within hours, yielding to benefits for moderate drinking. The work, led by instructor in epidemiology Elizabeth Mostofsky, analyzed the findings of a range of studies on alcohol and health conducted between 1966 and 2015.
- Dr. Alkes Price was awarded the McLennan Dean’s Challenge Grant. The $50,000 award by the McLennan Family Fund was created to support strategic investments that foster rapid innovation and advance a shared vision for a stronger, more dynamic, and more globally-engaged school.
- Dr. Eric Rimm and Dr. Qi Sun received a 4 year $3.1 M R01 to study diet, the microbiome and coronaryheart disease in the Health Professionals Follow-up Study and in the Nurses’ Health Study II.
- The 3rd annual International Molecular Pathological Epidemiology (MPE) Meeting took place in Boston on May 12th and 13th, 2016. This meeting is chaired by Dr. Shuji Ogino. The meeting was a huge success with attendance topping 150 attendees from 17 countries and 400 viewers livestreaming worldwide. The 4th International MPE meeting will be held Spring 2018.
- Dr. John Jackson, a current Yerby Postdoctoral Fellow, will be joining the faculty at the John Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health as an Assistant Professor with the Pharmacoepidemiology Group within the General Epidemiology and Methods Track. Dr. Jackson will continue working on diagnostics for causal inference and also methods for addressing disparities in treatment and out-comes, particularly in the realm of mental health.
- Dr. Donna Spiegelman was invited to speak at the 2016 Eastern North American Region International Bio-metric Society Spring Meeting and the Canadian Statistical Sciences Institute. The titles of Dr. Spiegelman’s talks were, “Estimation and Inference for the incremental cost-effectiveness ration for censored survival data” and “The Missing Covariate Indicator Method is Nearly Valid Almost Al
- Michelle A. Williams, S.M. ’88, Sc.D. ’91, a distinguished epidemi-ologist and award-winning educator known for her influential studies of maternal and child health around the world, will be-come the next dean of the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, starting in July 2016.
Since 2011, Williams has been the Stephen B. Kay Family Professor of Public Health and chair of the Epidemiology Department at the Harvard Chan School.
The principal investigator on several international research projects and training grants funded by the National Institutes of Health, and co-author of more than 400 published research pa-
pers, Williams is also the faculty director of the Harvard Catalyst’s Population Health Research Program and the Health Disparities Research Program. Her scholarship is especially known for its creative integration of epidemiological, biological, and molecular approaches to a range of public health challenges, and her teaching and mentoring have been recognized with awards from Harvard, the University of Washington, the American Public Health Association, and the White House.
- The Aging Workforce: Challenges and Benefits for the Public’s Health, included panelists Francine Grodstein (from left), a professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School; Christina MatzCosta, a senior research associate at the Center on Aging & Work at Boston College; Lisa Berk-man, the Thomas D. Cabot Professor of Public Policy, Epidemiology, and Global Health and Population at the Harvard Chan School; and moderator NPR correspondent Chris Arnold.
- Dr. Brittany Charlton is first author on a study that appeared online in BMJ. The study found that Oral contraceptives taken just before or during pregnancy do not increase the risk of birth defects, according to a new study by researchers from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and the Statens Serum Institute in Denmark. They found that the prevalence of major birth defects was consistent (about 25 per 1,000 live births) across all pregnant women in the study population regardless of contraceptive use. Dr. Charlton is an Alum of the Epi Doctoral Program and was a Rose Traveling Fellow recipient .
- Paula A. Johnson Named President of Wellesley College Wellesley College announced that it will appointed Dr. Paula A. Johnson, a Professor at Harvard Medical School & the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, and advocate for women’s health, as its president, making her the first African-American to lead the school. Johnson will become the 14th president of the women’s liberal arts college in July.
- Movember Updates BellissiMo, the team that represents Harvard Hospitals, Harvard Chan School, MIT, Boston University, and friends and associates , raised over $52,000. They ranked 11th in the na-tion, and placed as the #1 academic Team in the world. Fantastic work! Dr. Mucci received the “Hey Mo Sista Whiska” award for 2015!
- Dr. Donna Spiegelman spoke at Columbia Univer-sity Mailman School of Public Health’s monthly Columbia University Epidemiology Grand Rounds (CUEGR) on February 10th, on “Towards a unified methodology of study design and statistical analysis for causal inference in implementation science” and met with faculty and students in Columbia’s epidemiology and biostatistics departments.
- JoAnn E. Manson, MD, DrPH, Professor in the Department of Epidemi-ology at the Harvard T.H. Chan SPH and the Michael and Lee Bell Professor of Women’s Health at Harvard Medi-cal School, received the Thomas Clarkson Out-standing Research Award from the North American Menopause Society in October 2015 for exceptional contributions to the under-standing of women’s cardiovascular health. She was recognized for her contributions to the prevention of heart disease in mid-life women.
- Dr. Frank Hu, Professor of Nutrition and Epidemiology was elected to the National Academy of Medicine(NAM), formerly known as the Institute of Medicine. Election to the NAM is considered one of the highest honors in the fields of health and medicine. Dr. Hu is an internationally recognized researcher in epide-miology focusing on prevention of obesity and diabetes. His research group has conducted detailed examinations of the relationship between dietary and lifestyle factor and risk of chronic diseases.
- Dr. Karestan Koenen, received the 2015 Laufer Award for Outstanding Scientific Achievement from the Inter-national Society for Traumatic Stress Studies, as well as the 2015 Outstanding Mentor Award, from the Harvard T.H. Chan Postdoctoral Association.
- Dr. Michelle Holmes is one of the partnering recipients of a 10 million dollar Breakthrough Award from the De-partment of Defense’s, Office of Congressionally Di-rected Medical Research Program. Along with her col-leagues at Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH) and Dana-Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI) the trial will test whether aspirin helps women with breast cancer avoid recurrence and live longer. This is the first ever ran-domized trial in the U.S. testing aspirin in the disease, which impacts more than 3 million American women who are living with a breast cancer diagnosis.
- Dr. Jeffrey Katz, Professor of Epidemiology and Environ-mental Health, as well as long time Faculty Instructor of Epi 208, the largest summer course in the Department of Epidemiology, was honored with the Clement B Sledge, MD and Thomas S. Thornhill, MD Distinguished Chair in Orthopedic Surgery on Octo-ber 28, 2015.
- Dr. Sonia Hernandez-Diaz and her team received one of the “Top 10 Clinical Research Achievement awards in the US for 2015” for their pro-ject “Antidepressant use in pregnancy and the risk of cardiac defects”. N Engl J Med. 2014, 370(25):2397-407.
- Dr. Karestan C. Koenen was awarded the 2015 Award for
Outstanding Contributions to the Science of Trauma Psychology.
- Dr. Lorelei Mucci presented the fifth annual Alice Hamilton Award Lecture on May 11, 2015. She presented ‘A Female Researcher Exploring the Male Prostate’.
- “Mediterranean diet and telomere length in Nurses’ Health Study: population based cohort study”, Immaculata De Vivo, Associate Professor of Epidemiology was published in BMJ
- Liming Liang, Assistant Professor of Statistical Genetics, had his study appear online in the journal Nature, “An epigenome-wide association study of total serum immunoglobulin E concentration”.
- Increased consumption is associated with reduced risk of T2D Article published by Biomed Central featuring HSPH’s Mu Chen, Edward Giovannucci, Dariush Mozaffarian,JoAnn E Manson, Walter Willett, and Frank Hu.
- Department of Epidemiology Professor, Donna Spiegelman, received a Director’s Pioneer Award from the National Institutes of Health. As one of the 10 researchers honored, the five-year $2.5 millions prize recognizes “individual scientists of exceptional creativity, who propose pioneering, and possibly transforming, approaches to major challenges in biomedical and behavioral research,”.
- Alkes Price’s “Leveraging population admixture to characterize the heritability of complex traits“ paper was published by Nature Genetics.
Spring and Summer 2014
- The Importance of “Big Data”; Nathan Eagle, adjunct assistant professor in Epi, works on engineering computational tools to explore how data can be used for positive social impact. Read the full article from Harvard News here.
- “Sugar, Salt, and Supplements: Sorting the Science” – Epi faculty members discuss the public health implications of food-product label changes recently announced by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration at a HSPH Forum panel discussion.
- Several members of the department co-authored one of the American Journal of Epidemiology 2013 Articles of the Year, “Incidence of Adult-onset Asthma After Hypothetical Interventions on Body Mass Index and Physical Activity: An Application of the Parametric G-Formula”. The paper’s first author is Judith Garcia-Aymerich, who was a visiting scientist in the department when this paper was written. Co-authors include Raphaëlle Varraso, Goodarz Danaei, Carlos A. Camargo, Jr. and Miguel A. Hernan.
- Epi in Space– An exciting new study led by NASA’s Human Research Program and the National Space Biomedical Research Institute will fund several investigations into the molecular, physiological and psychological effects of spaceflight in an effort to better understand the health impacts of human space exploration. Identical twins Scott and Mark Kelly, both veteran astronauts, will be the focus of this study. Scott Kelly will live aboard the International Space Station for one year while his twin brother, Mark Kelly, remains on Earth as a control. PI Immaculata De Vivo and lab manager Pati Soule are collaborating with researchers at Colorado State University to analyze the effect of spaceflight on telomeres. Telomeres are stretches of DNA found at the end of chromosomes; they shorten over time as cells divide and are associated with aging, cancer, and a higher risk of death. The project, “Differential effects on telomeres and telomerase in twin astronauts associated with spaceflight” will study astronaut Scott Kelly’s telomeres during his year in space and compare them to his twin. The researchers are excited to be a part of this first-of-its-kind investigation.
- “Anger can break your heart” – People who have angry outbursts appear to be at increased risk of heart attack or stroke, especially within the first two hours of an outburst, according to a study by Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH), Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, and New York-Presbyterian Hospital researchers including lead author Elizabeth Mostofsky as well as Epi professor, Murray Mittleman . Those with cardiovascular disease (CVD) are at particular risk.
- New school meal standards significantly improve fruit and vegetable consumption- New federal standards launched in 2012 that require schools to offer healthier meals have led to increased fruit and vegetable consumption, according to a new study from Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) researchers. The study, the first to examine school food consumption both before and after the standards went into effect, contradicts criticisms that the new standards have increased food waste. HSPH authors included Eric Rimm, senior author and associate professor in the departments of Epidemiology and Nutrition, and Paul Catalano, senior lecturer on biostatistics.
- Nathan Eagle, adjunct assistant professor in Epi, works on engineering computational tools to explore how data can be used for positive social impact. Read the article “Why Big Data is a Big Deal” for the full news story.
- Battling drug-resistant “superbugs”: Watch the FORUM at HSPH from Wednesday, February 5th . The fascinating discussion included Professor of Epidemiology and Director of the CCDD, Marc Lipsitch.
- Study finds Mediterranean diet reduces heart disease risk – coverage of New England Journal of Medicine article in the New York Times featuring HSPH’s Walter Willet on February 28, 2013
- Task force finds no need for healthy women to take daily Vitamin D, calcium – coverage in Annuals of Internal Medicine of findings by the United States Preventive Services Task Force on February 26, 2013, quoting HSPH’s Walter Willett
- Does being overweight really reduce mortality? – coverage of HSPH panel discussing recent Journal of the American Medical Association article, led by Walter Willet on February 20, 2013.
- HSPH researchers support petition calling for limits on added sugars in beverages – coverage in the LA Times and Boston Globe, February 14, 2013, of the Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI) petition to the FDA quoting HSPH’s Walter Willett
- Carotenoids may delay or prevent onset of Lou Gehrig’s disease – coverage in CBS News, January 31, 2013, of a study led by Kathryn Fitzgerald, SM ’11, a doctoral student in epidemiology and nutrition at HSPH, with lead author Alberto Ascherio, HSPH professor of epidemiology and nutrition.
- As work on lethal bird flu research resumes, debate continues – coverage in New York Times, January 31, 2013 and webcast featuring HSPH Professor of Epidemiology Marc Lipsitch
- Obesity studies generate debate on impact of weight, sugar on health – coverage in British Medical Journal, January 18, 2013, of the debate on whether excessive sugar intake, obesity, higher risk of chronic diseases are linked, with comments by HSPH’s Walter Willet
- Berries may lower women’s heart attack risk – coverage in Circulation of joint HSPH – University of East Anglia heart disease study with HSPH’s Eric Rimm on January 15, 2013
- HSPH experts help U.S. News rank top diets – U.S. News & World Report article featuring 22 experts, including HSPH’s JoAnn Manson, on January 11, 2013
- Does a little excess weight help you live longer? – coverage of reaction to Journal of the American Medical Association article on NPR on January 2, 2013 with HSPH’s Walter Willet
- Younger students more likely than older peers to be prescribed ADHD medications – coverage in The Boston Globe with HSPH’s Sonia Hernández-Diaz on November 23, 2012
- Can soda with fiber fight fat? – Time.com article featuring HSPH’s Walter Willet on November 15, 2012
- Interventions recommended to promote healthy behaviors among HIV-infected youth – coverage of the Clinical Infectious Diseases article with HSPH research scientist Katherine Tassiopoulos and HSPH’s George Seage on November 7, 2012
- Fish oil doesn’t prevent irregular heartbeat in cardiac surgery patients – US News & World Report coverage of HSPH’s Dariush Mozaffarian’s study on November 5, 2012
- Lupus may be linked to serious pregnancy complication – coverage of HSPH research fellow Kristin Palmsten’s study on November 2, 2012 in US News & World Report
- Black women with breast cancer more likely to die within 3 years of diagnosis – coverage on CBS News on October 31, 2012 of HSPH research fellow Erica Warner’s research
- Too much dairy, carbs might harm men’s sperm – coverage in US News & World Report featuring HSPH’s Jorge Chavarro on October 26, 2012
- Study results linking diet soda to cancer fall into the ‘gray zone’ of science – NPR story on October 25, 2012 featuring HSPH’s Walter Willett
- Aspirin may lengthen life for colorectal cancer patients with certain gene mutation – coverage in HealthDay of HSPH’s Shuji Ojino’s study published on October 24, 2012
- When embargoes hamper scientific communication – coverage on Medpage Today on October 9, 2012 with HSPH’s Frank Hu
- Debate heats up about contentious bird flu research – coverage on NPR featuring HSPH’s Marc Lipsitch on October 9, 2012
- Tomatoes may help reduce stroke risk – coverage in CNN Health on October 8, 2012 with HSPH’s Walter Willett