Xiaoxiao Jiang is a research associate at Department of Global Health and Population, Harvard TH Chan School of Public Health with a research interest of health policy analysis in chronic illness and health systems. She graduated from Peking University Health Science Center, China with a Bachelor Degree of Medicine, and later Harvard School of Public Health with a degree of Master of Science in Global Health and Population. Her current wok includes providing managerial and research support to the Lancet Commission on Global Access to Pain Control and Palliative Care.
In 2012, she initiated an independent study of evaluation on Chinese Medical Team Working Abroad Program, and led a team to conduct a field study with Chinese Medical Teams working in Kinshasa, Democratic Republic of Congo. From then on, she also worked for Peking University Global Health Institute as a part-time research officer, during which she helped organized the third International Round table on China-Africa Collaboration, several sub-ministerial level internal policy consultation seminar on China-Africa related issues and organized multiple events from Harvard on International Aid and Global Health Collaboration.
From March 2013 to August 2014, she was the project manager for Harvard School of Public Health Breast Cancer Awareness Education and Pilot Training in China. She led a team based in Beijing working with different government branches, academic and social groups, such as All China’s Women’s Federation, China National Center for Women’s and Children’s Health, Peking Union Medical College and Chinese Academy of Medical Sciences. The project developed breast cancer awareness and training materials used in a pilot phase for about 900,000 Rural women aged 35-64 across western, middle and eastern China.
She also served as the youth commissioner of Lancet-University of Oslo Commission on Global Governance for Health from 2012 to 2014, and is currently a member on the board of directors of Aid for Health Simulation, an organization dedicated to engage young students and scholars in the discussion of global development for health related issues.