The 2015-2016 USC Global Health Lecture Series featured pioneering experts who are blazing pathways in health and human rights internationally.
2015-2016 USC Global Health Lecture Series
September 9, 2015 —Seed Global Health began as an idea borne from a familiar global health quandary: How to strengthen health education and care delivery in countries where health professionals are scarce?
October 27, 2015 — We are at an important crossroads in the global struggle for sexual and gender-related human rights. This event brought together trailblazing academics, policymakers and activists who continue to pioneer this historic movement.
November 4, 2015 —This presentation highlighted data that challenges traditional assumptions about the epidemiology of HIV across lower- and middle-income countries, focusing on sub-Saharan Africa.
In this USC Global Health Lecture, Rosie Henson, American Cancer Society Vice President for Prevention and Early Detection, addressed the movement to include cancer in discussions of one of the most pervasive challenges facing us today: improving Americans’ health and well-being.
Reducing deaths of mothers and children has been a longstanding priority for Mexico. But new research shows that non-communicable diseases require urgent attention in the country in order to meet is commitment to the 2030 United Nations Sustainable Development Goals.
Daniel Tarantola, adjunct professor of research in the USC Program on Global Health & Human Rights, worked nearly two decades with the World Health Organization on large-scale international health programs. In this lecture April 13, 2016, he drew on concrete examples that marked the evolution of international and global health—since the historical eradication of smallpox…