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Prof Chenjerai Kumanyika (NYU) introduces a podcast made under his supervision by Bradley Kramer, about the state obstacles to abortion, interviewing Prof Dovile Vilda (Tulane), who also spoke of her research at a previous AJPH podcast (youtu.be/_nDejLUGg_I).Kirjoittanut AJPH
 
With Professor Vickie Mays, UCLA, we explore what can be done to protect women who seek an abortion in places where bans have been implemented or are pending? Can local coalitions be built to prevent total bans? What resources are there for people in the affected states that cannot go to other states for abortions? Is there anything the federal gov…
 
2022P3 Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Jihong Liu and Pengfei Guo, doctoral candidate at Yale University, review highlights of the June to August issues and Supplement 3 to 6 of 2022. The Editor’s Corner features Dr. Jihong Liu, the new Associate Editor.Kirjoittanut AJPH
 
There was a legitimate outcry at the harassment public health officials in some states. What is the situation now and how important has been the support to health officers in the same areas? I discuss these issues with my guests, Valerie Yeager, Associate Professor in the Department of Health Policy and Management at the Fairbanks School of Public …
 
@AJPH Deputy Editor Farzana Kapadia interviews Dr Daniel Tarantola, who is an Associate Editor at @AJPH and a member of the WHO Monkeypox Emergency Committee about the threat represented by the epidemic of monkeypox and why it was not straightforward to devise a policy that protects some communities from being stigmatized, repressed and even murder…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu and Pengfei Guo, doctoral candidate at Yale University, review highlights of the March to May issues and Supplement 2 of 2022. It also includes a feature on the Editor-in- Charge, Dr. Alfredo Morabia.Kirjoittanut AJPH
 
In light of Justice Alito's leaked draft opinion suggesting the court is poised to overturn Roe v. Wade, what are the potential health and legal implications of the Supreme Court decision in Dobbs vs. Jackson Women's Health Organization? What will the health status of US women and of families look like? What is public health already doing to limit …
 
This is a podcast about the life of Prof Zena Stein. She was an anti apartheid activist, an epidemiologists, and a public health person who contributed tremendously to all these domains. The March issue of AJPH is about "Achieving Health Equity". Zena Stein dedicated her life to this goal. I talk about her legacy with Prof Quarraisha Abdool Karim (…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu and Pengfei Guo, doctoral candidate at Yale University, review highlights of the December, 2021, January, February and Supplement 1 of 2022. The Supplement is on “Opioid and Pain Crises: Gaps and Opportunities in Multidisciplinary Research”.Kirjoittanut AJPH
 
Public health is now part of the political conversation but everyone doesn't understand it in the same way. Hence the idea of interviewing Governor John Kasich, former governor of Ohio, who has been promoting a greater attention to public health, about what is public health for him.Kirjoittanut AJPH
 
Inspired by the editorials, "Pronouns Are a Public Health Issue," by Prof Lori Ross (Uni of Toronto) and “Sexual and Gender Minority Health in the COVID-19 Pandemic: Why Data Collection and Combatting Discrimination Matter Now More Than Ever,” by Dr Sean Cahill (Fenway Institute, Boston) the conversation centers around the importance for addressing…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, assisted by contributorPengfei Guo, doctoral candidate at Yale University, reviews highlightsof the September, October, November and Supplement 3 2021 "Public Health 3.0 and Beyond: Incorporating Systemic Racism" issues ofAJPH. The featured Associate Editor is Professor Daniel Tarantola…
 
The pandemic has masked for now two years the epidemics that were on-going in the years prior. One of them is the obesity epidemic. We were reaching 40% of obesity among US adults before COVID-19, 19% of childhood obesity. With my two guests, Marion Nestle (New York University) and Ben Chrisinger (Oxford University) we discuss the role of poverty, …
 
COVID-19 has shed a new light on why workers are essential for our everyday life. They kept going to work for the rest of society not to completely collapse. Today, there seems to be a shortage of job seekers which creates a situation in which workers may have their say on how work should be organized on the workplace. My guests are Lisa Berkman (H…
 
What are the characteristics of the Senate Bill 8 (Tx Heartbeat Act) law in Texas? Who will be most affected in the State? How socioeconomic factors mediate its impact.? What will happen to minors now in TX? What can be the impact of the invitation of Gov. Kathy Hochul to TX women? I address these questions with my guests, Prof Farzana Kapadia (NYU…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, assisted by contributor Pengfei Guo, doctoral student at Yale University, reviews highlights of the July and August issues of AJPH. The guest presenter is Dr. Dongshan Zhu from Shandong University, China. He discusses the topic of “Disease-Specific Excess Mortality During the Covid-19 Pandemic”.…
 
New: the podcast also exists as a youtube video here:https://youtu.be/-RR-WL3Ll_4In the absence of a FDA authorization to vaccinate for children under the age of 12, teacher vaccination, non pharmaceutical measures and contact tracing are the tools available to allow for school reopening while the highly transmissible SARS-CoV-2 Delta variant” is s…
 
In this issue, Prof. Vickie Mays, Jody Heymann, and Mary Bassett discuss the contents of the supplement guest-edited by Vickie Mays and Susan Cochran,(UCLA), entitled When Dying Really Counts. It is about which data a public health surveillance system should be collecting to reduce and not worsen health inequalities. This discussion is a formidable…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, assisted by contributorPengfei Guo, a doctoral student at Yale University, reviews highlightsof the April to June issues of AJPH. The guest presenter is Dr. SueLin from HRSA, DHHS. She discussed the topic of Covid-19 vaccinedistribution equity in underserved populations.…
 
Today with my guests, representing voices from the LBGTQ, Latinas, and Black women communities, we discuss what they see as the top priority now to finally end the HIV epidemic. George Ayala, Alameda County Public Health Department, CA; Hortensia Amaro, Florida International University, and Dázon Dixon Diallo, Sister Love in Atlanta, Georgia and Jo…
 
On March 18, two months after its installation, the new US Presidential Administration achieved the symbolic mark of 100 million vaccine shots. The vaccines are safe, but the speed of vaccination has been slowing down across the country. There is a tendency to assign the slowdown to a lack of confidence in the vaccine. But there is also evidence th…
 
In this context of growing violence against persons of Asian descent and exactly one year after the former president of the United States, referred to coronavirus as "the Chinese Virus," in an infamous tweet, I discuss with Dr Gilbert Gee from UCLA and and Dr Sylvia Chou, from the National Cancer Institute, how the hashtag Chinesevirus has impacted…
 
Regional Editor of @AMJPublicHeath, Professor Stella Yu, assisted by contributor Pengfei Guo, a doctoral student at Yale University, reviews some articles recently published in the January to March issues of AJPH. The guest presenter is Professor Lisa Bowleg, Associate Editor ofAJPH, and Professor at George Washington University. Shediscussed the i…
 
As it is now a tradition, in the April issue of AJPH, we publish several points and counterpoints between democrats, republicans and libertarians about key issues in public health. This podcast focuses on one of these conversations, dealing with the future of the Center for Disease Control and Prevention, the CDC. My guests are Drs Rebekah Gee, who…
 
History has always occupied an important place in the Journal. In this podcast, we show how the tables were turned over the course of a century and left three countries, the USA, China, and Spain, in very different relations to each other and to the pandemics in just about a century. I am meeting with with Dr. Ted Brown and Dr. Miguel Hernan in a p…
 
Mark Ryan, from WHO, points out that we may still not facing what “the big one”. I met with Dr Renuka Tiperneni (U. Michigan), Dr Jeremy Greene (Johns Hopkins), and Dr. Rebekah Gee (Louisiana State U) to explore how public health can be galvanized so that a new administration best prepares the country to face a future pandemic that is worse than Co…
 
LabelRegional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, assisted by contributorPengfei Guo, a doctoral student at Yale University, reviews somearticles recently published in the September to December issues ofAJPH. The guest presenter is Professor Yinghua Ma , AssociateDirector of the Adolescent Health Institute at Beijing University. Shediscussed the a…
 
In this podcast, with Profs. Lisa Bowleg (AJPH & GWU), Skyler Jackson, (Yale) and Jennifer Nazareno (Brown), we discuss what is intersectionality and why early career public health researchers are attracted by a framework that is premised on the interplay of science and society and on the heterogeneity of people’s lived experiences. It also feature…
 
We review the evidence relating medical care expenses and health and discuss whether diverting part of the resources now wasted in medical care, which is expensive per capita and of inequitable access, and investing these resources in prevention can help reinvent public health. My Guests are Dr Sanne Magnan (MN) and Professors Phillis Meadows (MI)a…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, reviews some articlesrecently published in the June, July, and August issues of AJPH,including: financial toll of untreated perinatal mood and anxietydisorders, Covid-19 in Asia, and impact of Covid-19 and Asianpopulations in the US. The guest presentation features a preview ofthe article, entitled, “Es…
 
Why is there a need to reinvent public health and what should be the essential traits of the reinvented public health system? These are the questions I discuss in this podcast with authors of the November issue of AJPH. Professor Nancy Krieger (Harvard U) wrote that we had enough with the current public health. Professor Ross Brownson (Washington U…
 
In this podcast, we attempt to answer three questions: How effective has the US response to the Covid-19 pandemic been? Were the major but localized crises of Katrina and Flint harbingers of the generalized Covid-19 crisis? What did we learn from them to prepare for the Covid-19 pandemic and what did we miss? Third, did CDC play the role the public…
 
This month issue and podcast provide a public health perspective on rural America. Is rural America sinking or is it America’s public health’s life buoy? The ongoing pandemic invites us to reconsider the role of rural regions in designing a new, post-Covid19 public health. The overall message emanating from these contributions is paradoxically opti…
 
Why is police brutality a public health problem? Why is there a need for more evidence to control a phenomenon that is blatantly harmful at a mass scale? What should be the role of PH departments if funds are diverted from the police to social services? And is the current uprising some form of revolution? My four guests are Sirry Alang (Lehigh Univ…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, reviews some articles recently published in the March, April and May issues of AJPH, including: importance of the January supplement on carceral health, health disparities uncovered by Asian subgroup analysis, and actions to improve Asian American health. The guest presentation features the editorial on…
 
Submissions to AJPH related to the on-going pandemic reveal the disproportionate risks undergone by essential workers, minorities, incarcerated persons, immigrants, persons with disabilities, homeless persons, and other populations made vulnerable by their social and economic position and/or simply because they are discriminated against. So, are we…
 
In this podcast, I review with Mitch Zeller (US FDA) what is the rationale underlying the guidance emitted by the FDA about vaping products. I then discuss with Dr. Rebekah Gee, (formerly Louisiana Health Department,) her concerns about the severity of the youth epidemic of vaping and finally with Tom Miller, (Attorney General of Iowa) I review how…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, reviews some articles recently published in the January and February issues of AJPH. This podcast focuses on two timely editorials on Covid-19, including an editorial from the ASTHO and one from RAND. The guest presentation features Professor Jennifer Bouey discussing the ‘Strengthening China’s Public H…
 
The May AJPH features occupational health and safety, an issue that is both timely and topical in the middle of the dreadful pandemic that is affecting the planet, but in particular workers, whose mission is to keep the economy and public health functioning. My guests are David Michaels (Former OSHA Assistant-Secretary), Peg Seminario (AFL-CIO) and…
 
This year is the 25th anniversary of the launching of National Public Health Week (#NPHW)in 1995. Before NPHW there has been a 35 year-long National Negro Health Week (#NNHW), from 1915 to 1950. What was #NNHW? What did it achieve? Is there any link between #NNHW and #NPHW? I explore these questions with 3 guests: Pr Vanessa Gamble, from George Was…
 
This podcast is about a supplement of the AJPH published in January 2020 and dedicated to the public health dimensions of mass incarceration. The supplement covers many intersections of mass incarceration and public health. In this podcast I focus on a rarely discussed and studied consequence of incarceration: its effect on the relatives of people …
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, reviews some articles recently published in the November and December issues of AJPH, including: Shift work and mental health; and the series of articles focusing on the Supplemental Nutrition Program Assistance Program. The guest presentation features Professor Jun Zhang discussing the Preterm Birth in…
 
Is a revolution taking place in Sex Ed? The podcast focuses on one original experience that takes places in Boston which consists of developing a course for teenagers which uses pornography as a lead to prevent teen dating violence, promote healthy relationships and consent, and encourage critical thinking and healthy communication. My interviewees…
 
A set of commissioned papers in the January issue discusses the public health initiative entitled "Ending the HIV Epidemic: A Plan for America." Here I interview Admiral Brett Giroir, the Assistant Secretary of Health, leader of the Plan, and ask questions regarding stakeholders, hard-to-reach populations, stigma against LGBTQ people and people who…
 
This month, we review the history, politics, and public health implications of the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, abbreviated as SNAP and formerly known as the food stamp program. With Joanna Simmons, who used food stamps herself, we see how the system works and whether it is useful. Then with Prof. Marion Nestle, we will review the his…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, reviews some articles recently published in the September Supplement, September and October issues of AJPH, including: community emergency readiness, immigration health policy issues, racial biases and health disparities 400 years since Jamestown, and lessons learned from surveying hard-to-reach populat…
 
The November 2019 AJPH podcast is out here: https://am.ajph.link/POD_November2019. The US system of insurance is at a crossroads. Will it continue to grow incrementally or are we on the brink of a profound transformation in which all of the existing financing institutions are canceled and replaced by a single system? This complex machine was built …
 
Since the first sale of African captives in 1619, North America has had about 250 years when slavery was legal and 150 years during which slavery was abolished. In this podcast I discuss whether this slavery past has left an imprint on public health in the United States. I also trace the mechanisms for which the impacts of this history can still be…
 
Regional Editor of AJPH, Professor Stella Yu, reviews some articles recently published in the June Supplement, July and August issues of AJPH, including: population mental health, science and industry, US food and nutrition policy, and interventions to reduce ageism against older adults. The guest presentation is on Protecting Universal Health Cove…
 
This is the SEPTEMBER 2019 podcast of the American Journal of Public Health. I review what happened in public health over the last 12 months as reflected in the columns of the journal and in its monthly podcast. I replay some snippets of old podcasts, AND conclude with statistics about the journal’s performance last year.…
 
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