Press Release

Pressroom

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

 

Mina Radman
Sr. Communications Associate, Media
(202) 486-2529
mradman@gwu.edu

 

View our entire news archive of all stories or facts about media coverage.

News Archive

 

Recent Releases, Advisories and Alerts

Two “friend of the court” briefs urge the court to uphold two lower court decisions that block Medicaid work requirements in Kentucky and Arkansas

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Jane Hyatt Thorpe, JD, previously served as interim chair of the Milken Institute SPH’s Department of Health Policy and Management.

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The department will meld the interdisciplinary science of analyzing complex biological data with statistical research.

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The new analysis estimates that between 104,000 to 147,000 patients in seven states could lose health care services during the first year alone.

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A new supplement examines sex and gender differences in U.S. veterans’ health conditions and responses to treatments.

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Two years after their child “comes out” as lesbian, gay or bisexual (LGB), many parents still say that it is moderately or very hard for them to adjust to the news.

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The public health amicus brief calls New Hampshire’s Medicaid work experiment “arbitrary, capricious, an abuse of discretion and contrary to law.”

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A first of its kind analysis found that a 2016 California vaccine law boosted protective coverage against measles and other serious childhood diseases.

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The study's results challenge the utility of diet or low-calorie sweetened beverages when it comes to cutting calories and weight management.

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"If this rule takes effect, it will have major health care and health consequences," said Professor Sara Rosenbaum.

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