Institutional visit - Dr. Joseph B. Martin"Brain Disease: Health Research Policy for the Public Good"
Address by Dr. Joseph B. Martin, Dean, Harvard Medical School, Harvard University, 2006 inaugural winner of The Henry G. Friesen International Prize in Health Research
March 26, 2007
University of Manitoba
Institutional Program visit
PRICE FRIESEN 2007: VISIT OF ESTABLISHMENT
Brain Diseases: Policies for Health Research in the Public Interest
Presentation by Dr. Joseph B. Martin, Dean, Harvard Medical School, Harvard University, the first recipient of the International Award for Research Henry G. Friesen in 2006.
26 and March 27, 2007 - Winnipeg, Manitoba
Institutional visit by the recipient of the Henry G. Friesen 2006 The International Prize for Research in Henry G. Friesen
Regional visits are an important component of international research award in Henry G. Friesen. Dr. Joseph B. Martin, Dean of the Harvard Medical School and recipient of the Award in 2006, made a visit to Winnipeg, where he was hosted by the Centre for Advancement of Medicine, University of Manitoba. In addition to a keynote speech at the University of Manitoba, Dr. Martin has visited medical facilities and laboratories and met with officials, scientists and students.
Program in English only
HARVARD MED RESEARCH SHOWS DIFF BTWN DEMO&REPUB2013-05-05 12:41:28 by cabrone5555
a study by dr's william dodgeman, salman doesch and ying su-vin, neuroscience researchers at harvard, published in the April issue of the harvard medical journal could explain the difference between democrats and republicans.
dr. dodgeman said.
"our research, although inconclusive, seems to indicate that republicans react negatively to persons of color such as muslims, asians, latinos, and blacks. we used special brain scanning equipment to observe the centers of the brain that control likes and dislikes of things. a green to yellow color means "like" and a pinkish to dark red means "dislike"
According to a research study at Harvard Univers2009-07-21 13:36:53 by newdemocrat
Most of the medically bankrupt were middle-class homeowners who had been to college and had responsible jobs -- until illness struck.
As part of a research study at Harvard University, our researchers interviewed 1,771 Americans in bankruptcy courts across the country. To our surprise, half said that illness or medical bills drove them to bankruptcy. So each year, 2 million Americans -- those who file and their dependents -- face the double disaster of illness and bankruptcy.
But the bigger surprise was that three-quarters of the medically bankrupt had health insurance
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