Harvard Chan School faculty members were among seven experts who appeared in a Washington Post video discussing how to improve the U.S. health care system and whether other countries’ systems are better.
Harvard Chan School experts offer comments and context about the coronavirus in a variety of media outlets.
A fall 2020 Harvard Public Health magazine article titled “Bearing Witness” has won a Gold Award for Feature Writing from the Council for the Advancement and Support of Education.
Offices are starting to reopen as the risk of contracting COVID-19 decreases, but employers should still take steps to protect their workers because the … Continue reading “Steps for a safe return to workplaces”
Research indicates that a single-payer health care system in the U.S. would save the country or individual states money in the long run, but … Continue reading “Why a single-payer health care system lacks business support”
Most of the waterproof mascara, liquid lipsticks, and foundations tested in a recent study contained high levels of fluorine—suggesting the likely presence of toxic chemicals known as per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFASs).
Replacing gas-powered vehicles with electric vehicles in cities could significantly reduce air pollution–related death and illness, according to Harvard Chan School’s John Spengler.
An estimated 7,100 people in the northeast and Mid-Atlantic regions died as a result of exposure to ozone and fine particulate matter from vehicle emissions in 2016.
Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health professors Mary Bassett and Nancy Krieger discussed the harmful health consequences of redlining—a historic government policy that institutionalized housing discrimination against people of color across America.
When grocery shopping online, people tend to spend more money and purchase more items than when they shop in person, and to make fewer unhealthy impulse-sensitive purchases.