Collaborating Authors

New Jersey Public Health Association


The 2018 NJPHA Annual Conference was a huge success - thank you to all who participated. If you weren't able to join us, please click on the talk titles to view individual video recordings. We look forward to seeing you in 2019. This Conference is a collaboration between the New Jersey Public Health Association and the Rutgers University School of Public Health. The conference will bring local, state, and national public health leaders together to initiate a pragmatic dialogue addressing broad determinants of health and integrated solutions, and exhibiting the need for partnership and collective efforts towards provision of a fair and just opportunity for all New Jersians to be healthier.

Regional Health Plans New Health Campus Serving Spearfish

U.S. News

Thomas Worsley, interim president of Spearfish Regional Hospital and the Spearfish and Belle Fourche markets, tells the newspaper that the facility's construction timeline will largely be determined by fundraising.

What doctor? Why AI and robotics will define New Health


Modern health systems can treat and cure more diseases than ever before. New technology is bringing innovation to old treatments. Yet significant quality, access and cost issues remain and our health systems are becoming increasingly unsustainable. The emergence and increasing use of artificial intelligence (AI) and robotics will have a significant impact on healthcare systems around the world.

AP Exclusive: Strapped UN Health Agency Spends Big on Travel

U.S. News

FILE-- In this Tuesday, April 7, 2015 file photo, World Health Organisation chief Margaret Chan, center, visits the Rungis international market to mark the World Health Day in Rungis, outside Paris, France. WHO routinely spends about $200 million a year on travel, far more than what it doles out to fight some of the biggest problems in public health including AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria, according to internal documents obtained by The Associated Press, published Sunday, May 21, 2017.

Online Health Portal, 'Done Quickly,' Gives Ill. Headaches

U.S. News

The program replaced a paper-driven system administered by dozens of employees in CMS and across state government. None of those workers was laid off. The online framework frees them up to do "higher-level" health care work for which there was little time previously, said CMS benefits director Teresa Flesch. She maintains the state will save $500 million annually when the website is fully functional as a "marketplace" where employees and retirees can customize their benefits to bring "Illinois' health care costs to a reasonable level."