Latest News from Health Policy & Management
Dr. Lawrence Brown, MD, MPH ’18 (Health Policy), now a PhD candidate at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and a surgical resident at Johns Hopkins Hospital, finds his solace at the piano and his rewards in becoming a surgeon.
- March 23, 2023
Student Spotlight on Mark Hocevar, MPH '23 (Health Policy)
- March 23, 2023
A recent U.S. federal court ruling that removes a requirement for employers to provide insurance coverage for the HIV prevention medications known as Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis, or PrEP, could result in more than 2,000 entirely preventable HIV infections in the coming year, according to a new study led by researchers at the Yale School of Public Health.
- March 23, 2023Source: Time
Researchers have found promising signs that certain drugs may reduce the risk of developing Long COVID if they’re taken shortly after infection.
- March 16, 2023
Yale School of Public Health's Dr. Chima D. Ndumele discusses the expiration of the Medicaid continuous enrollment provision, which could leave as many as 14 million people without Medicaid health care coverage.
- March 15, 2023
Alumni Spotlight on McKenzie Colt, MPH '20 (Epidemiology of Microbial Diseases), who is now the country director for the UNC (University of North Carolina) Global Projects Liberia research group.
- February 15, 2023Source: HCPLive
New data show the FDA's rationale for approving drugs with unmet efficacy end points in pivotal trials has been inconsistent since at least 2018.
- February 13, 2023Source: Yale Law School
A new report from a team of medical, public health, and legal experts challenges a federal court decision ruling it unconstitutional to mandate employer-sponsored insurance coverage of Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis (PrEP), a highly effective biomedical measure for preventing HIV.
- February 06, 2023Source: USA Today
A growing body of evidence suggests that the air we breathe could be affecting our mental as well as our physical health.
- January 31, 2023Source: The New York Times
Chinese officials say an onslaught of infections has slowed, and many people seem eager to move on. But fresh flare-ups could bring more illness and deaths.