May 25, 2017 — The Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health Class of 2017 celebrates with families and friends at the Commencement Eve awards … Continue reading “Commencement Eve 2017 Photo Gallery”
Deepali Ravel, PhD ’17, studies the malaria parasite and believes biology can be a powerful tool for addressing global health problems.
Pedro Lamothe-Molina, PhD ’17, is an HIV researcher, aspiring physician-scientist, and an accomplished triathlete. He’s also one of the hundreds of future public health leaders who will graduate from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health on May 25, 2017.
In this week’s podcast we share an in-depth interview with Gina McCarthy, former administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and currently a Menschel Senior Leadership Fellow at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.
Structural racism is often called an invisible evil because it’s so pervasive, but also hidden in some ways. It involves interconnected institutions—housing, education, health care—that foster discrimination against racial groups. And this structural racism can play a role in health disparities across the United States.
In this week’s podcast we bring you two stories of disturbing human rights abuses: one developing in real-time, and another that’s been lingering for centuries.
We’re now in the midst of a golden era of data. and scientists are constantly finding news ways to harness this information with applications across health care, the environment, commerce, urban planning, finance, and more.
In part two of our interview with chef and author Barton Seaver, director of the Sustainable Seafood and Health Initiative at the Center for Health and the Global Environment, we explore how the oceans can help feed a world feeling the effects of climate change and a rapidly expanding population.
In this week’s podcast, chef and author Barton Seaver explains why we need to change how we think about seafood—and the types of fish we’re willing to eat.
In this week’s podcast we explore how doctors’ prescribing habits may be fueling the nation’s opioid epidemic—and what can be done to change that.