Harvard Chan School experts offer comments and context about the coronavirus in a variety of media outlets.
A project from Harvard Chan School’s Department of Environmental Health titled “Racial Residential Segregation in Greater Boston” was runner up in the humanitarian and social justice category of the 2022 ArcGIS StoryMaps Competition, which invites storytellers globally to build stories about an idea, challenge, or solution through innovative data visualization techniques.
A new report from the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine focuses on learning lessons from the COVID-19 pandemic to help improve preparedness for future public health emergencies.
In Massachusetts towns with more guns, there are more suicides—and blood lead levels in a community appear to play a role in the link, according to a new study from Harvard Chan School.
For the Harvard Chan community: Find the latest updates, guidance, useful information, and resources about Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) here. In the wake of an … Continue reading “Coronavirus news – December 2022”
Living near green spaces, parks, or bodies of water may help protect older adults from first-time hospitalizations for neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s, according to a large new study led by Harvard Chan School.
Developing life-saving vaccines, directing funding toward pandemic preparedness, building collaborations between public and private entities, and ensuring strict and efficient regulation will all be needed to prepare for future health emergencies, said Harvard Chan School’s Kizzmekia Corbett at a mid-December Congressional hearing.
Investing more financial resources to accelerate scientific progress toward an effective tuberculosis vaccine will save lives, fight antimicrobial resistance, advance health equity, improve economic growth, and bring a substantial return on investment, according to a new report.
Parents are heavily influenced by packaging when choosing beverages to buy for their children, according to a recent study led by researchers from Harvard Chan School.
Congress is likely to remain gridlocked on public health issues for the next two years, with a Democratically controlled Senate and a Republican-controlled House of Representatives pursuing vastly different health priorities, according to a new article by experts from Harvard Chan School.