Ahead of her Sewell Lecture on April 23, Linda Birnbaum, director of the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, talks about chemical risks and how to protect ourselves.
The first study to examine the impact of arsenic in U.S. water supplies finds that schoolchildren exposed to arsenic in drinking water have lower IQ scores.
Whitney Peters' whirlwind spring break included meetings with D.C. insiders, alumni and employers all as part of the School's first-ever Washington, D.C. Career Week.
Fifty years after the landmark Surgeon General's Report on Smoking and Health, the tobacco control community takes stock on issues from industry pushback to the e-cigarette debate.
After a coal plant closed in Tongliang, China, children scored higher on tests for cognitive development, finds a study by Prof. Deliang Tang at the Columbia Center for Children's Environmental Health.
The Bowery Series: How Skid Row Alcoholics were Recruited to Prove the Efficacy of Cancer Screening and Transform Prostate Cancer, 1951-66
Partnering With Faith-Based Organizations to Increase Access to Depression Care
BIOSTATS: Molecular epidemiology: predicting the future, past and present of transmission networks of RNA viruses
Open House - Executive MS in Epidemiology
Hexabromocyclododecane (HBCDD) - A brominated flame retardant now regulated in the Stockholm Convention
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