Press Release

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As leaders in the field, our faculty are often asked to testify before Congress or are interviewed by major news outlets about their research or opinions on current public health events. The Milken Institute School of Public Health Office of Media Relations assists members of the media and elected officials in finding and contacting faculty experts for congressional testimony, newspaper and magazine article interviews or radio and television appearances.

 

Questions? Contact Milken Institute School of Public Health Office of Media Relations:

 

 

 

Kathy Fackelmann
Director of Media Relations
(202) 994-8354
kfackelmann@gwu.edu

 

Stacey DiLorenzo
Executive Director of Communications
(202) 994-8356
sdilorenzo@gwu.edu

 

View our entire news archive of all stories

 

Recent Releases, Advisories and Alerts

A study led by Milken Institute SPH Professor Perry finds that adolescent exposure to environmental pollutants known as organochlorines may lead to defective sperm.

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That cost burden will continue to grow under the ACA’s expansion of Medicaid, making it more important to increase access to effective treatments for severe obesity.

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Eliminating federal funds to Planned Parenthood would only make it harder for low-income women in medically underserved areas to obtain healthcare, warns a new commentary.

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Fewer than half of breastfeeding mothers who returned to work after giving birth reported having access to time and space to express breastmilk at work.

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The forum will feature segments of the film Girl Rising and a discussion with Freida Pinto in celebration of International Day of the Girl.

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The Avance Center will host their annual conference at Milken Institute SPH on October 7.

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This is one of the first large-scale investigations of postmenopausal health among women veterans.

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The Milken Institute School of Public Health-based center will tackle health workforce issues.

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Women are not only at greater risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease when compared to men; they also bear six times the cost of care compared to men.

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Without radical changes, U.S. obesity rates will remain unacceptably high, study says. 

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