Archived articles

Public health

LISTENING FOR SOLUTIONS
Published Fall 2020
Shivani Mehta is working with rural villagers in India to craft on-the-ground solutions to their public health concerns / Johns Hopkins Magazine
Health disparities
Hidden in plain sight
Published Fall 2020
An ambitious project developed in partnership with Johns Hopkins aims to identify unique health challenges of Black men / Johns Hopkins Magazine
Johns Hopkins launches dual nursing and public health degree
Published Sept 2, 2020
The Doctor of Nursing Practice Executive/Master of Public Health program prepares students for careers at the highest level of nursing and public health leadership
Public health
How contact tracing breaks the chain of COVID-19 transmission
Published July 14, 2020
One COVID-19 patient could lead to thousands of new cases. Contact tracers use calls, texts, and personal persuasion to prevent that from happening.
Pandemic response
COVID-19: Six months in
Published June 18, 2020
Johns Hopkins experts take stock of the ongoing coronavirus pandemic and the challenges that lie ahead
Risk/Reward
AN EYE FOR THE NEXT BIG THING
Published Summer 2020
Nan Zhang asks, "Why can't we shop in a new way that allows you to purchase directly with what you already own and save money from bypassing resale?" / Johns Hopkins Magazine
Coronavirus
Pandemic poses key challenges for preventing child sexual abuse
Published May 13, 2020
Johns Hopkins center releases family resource pages, online course for people concerned about their own sexual feelings toward children
Treating COVID-19
Johns Hopkins engineers develop 3D-printed ventilator splitters
Published April 2, 2020
Their prototype aims to address safety concerns about cross-contamination and correctly managing air flow to patients
Epidemiology
JHU offers free COVID-19 course
Published March 27, 2020
The class is offered publicly on Coursera and requires no prior background in science or health fields
A place to heal
Published Spring 2020
Susan Sherman's SPARC Center serves some of the Baltimore's most vulnerable. / Johns Hopkins Magazine