Researchers have answered a puzzle about why efforts to lower the transmission of dengue virus in Thailand have not resulted in decreases in the life-threatening form of the infection.
Kenyan Violence likely to create long-term health problems says Jeff Wilkinson, MD
A new campus Office of Export Controls will help Duke faculty avoid penalties when sharing their information and technology with peers.
The Duke Global Health Institute seeks a faculty member at the Assistant, Associate or Full Professor level to lead a global research initiative on prevention of cardiovascular disease and its sequelae with a focus on developing countries.
The Medical Alumni Association and Duke Global Health Institute have compiled a list of DukeMed alums who have been, or currently are, involved in medical outreach work. These alumni have agreed to share their contact information so that you can learn more.
Welcome to Michael Russell, new Education Program Coordinator for the Duke Global Health Institute. He will coordinate activities related to Global Health education, with a primary focus on undergraduate students.
Beginning in the 2008-09 academic year, physicians who want extra training in international health will have a new option at Duke. The Hubert-Yeargan Center for Global Health (HYC) and the Duke Global Health Institute (DGHI) have been awarded Duke University Health System funding to begin a new global health residency training program.
Duke Global Health Institute Supports Creation of Child-Centered HIV Clinic in Moshi, Tanzania. John Crump, MD (right), a Duke professor of medicine based in Moshi, Tanzania, discusses AIDS treatments with Stefan Wiktor, director of CDC operations in Tanzania (center) and Mark Green, U.S. Ambassador to Tanzania after the opening ceremonies of the Child Centered Family Care Clinic (CCFCC).
Part 9 of a series on global health at Duke: By: Linda George. Our planet is graying. In every major society today, there are ever-increasing numbers and proportions of people over the age of 65. Indeed, the fastest growing segment of most societies is now the “oldest old”-individuals who are 85 and older.