Join us for a new quarterly series of moderated salon-style discussions featuring scientific experts from UC San Francisco, UC Berkeley, UC Davis and Stanford. Each seminar will feature a different global health topic and be hosted by one of the four participating campuses.
April 20, 2015
12:30pm – 2:00pm
(Pre-seminar mixer at 12:00pm, post-seminar reception at 2:00pm)
Gladys Valley Hall Room 1020
Health Sciences Complex
Map and directions
Registration is free, but requested.
Land-use and climate change, degradation and human encroachment into wild areas, urbanization, and environmental chemical pollution are some of the anthropogenic impacts that drive both infectious and non-communicable diseases globally. In the face of increasing evidence showing these linkages, now seems to be the time for individuals and organizations that are committed to global health, One Health/EcoHealth, conservation and environmental sustainability to join forces. This panel will share their perspectives from human and veterinary medicine, biological anthropology, and urban planning as well as their experiences tackling complex health challenges to consider a paradigm shift in global health training that integrates environmental awareness. Event flier
Pat Conrad, Associate Dean for Global Programs, School of Veterinary Medicine, UC Davis
Jonna Mazet, Professor, Epidemiology and Disease Ecology; Director, One Health Institute, School of Veterinary Medicine, UC Davis
November 12, 2014 | 3:00 pm
Banatao Auditorium, Sutardja Dai Hall
Map and Parking
By 2015, it is projected that we will be sharing the planet with 7.3 billion people. While the human population swells—especially in parts of the world where there is more poverty, disease, famine, and political instability—we must continue finding innovative ways to achieve global health goals. Population health coheres infectious disease, NCD's, and nutrition with behavioral economics, climate change, agriculture, resource scarcity, and the entire living ecosystem. To improve health, from rural villages to booming metropolises, there is a need for transdisciplinary and collaborative global health action. This panel convenes experts from around the Bay Area to explore cutting-edge research tackling complex global health challenges, and to debate the priorities for a growing, interconnected, and crowded Earth. Event flier
Stefano Bertozzi, Dean, School of Public Health, UC Berkeley
Ndola Prata, Director, Bixby Center for Population, Health & Sustainability, UC Berkeley and Malcom Potts, Professor of Public Health, UC Berkeley
Monday, March 31, 2014 | 2:30 pm
The Li Ka Shing Center
Stanford University School of Medicine
Map and Parking
Although targets can help to focus global health efforts, they can also detract attention from deeper underlying challenges in global health. Recent pushes to achieve universal health coverage in low-income countries fail to account for the large share of services sought from private informal sector providers. More generally, they lack strategies for improving the (often very poor) quality of care to be “covered.” This panel will explore divergence between global health “targets” and on-the-ground realities that must be addressed by global health policy. Event Flier.
Grant Miller, Senior Fellow, Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies and Associate Professor, Medicine, Stanford
The first seminar will be hosted by UCSF and will focus on the current state of global HIV/AIDS. Panelists will discuss what progress has been made in fighting this global epidemic, how research findings are being translated into improved clinical outcomes, and how the Bay Area research community is working to address the questions that remain. Event Flier
Viewing requirements to watch the stream: up-to-date iOS device, a PC or Mac with the free Microsoft Silverlight Plugin (same as to watch Netflix), or a Droid mobile device running Flash.
Moderator: Paul Volberding, Director, AIDS Research Institute and Director of Research, Global Health Sciences, UCSF
Livecast brought to you by the UC Global Health Institute