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Research

Research

The initiative advances interdisciplinary research in global health by amplifying the work of existing university centers and institutes, bringing leading scholars to campus to interact with Georgetown faculty and students, and sponsoring a collaborative research seed grants program.

Featured News

Three children walking in a Syrian refugee camp

GHI grants supported early research now published in "Migration and Health in Social Context" in the BMJ Global Health Journal, featuring Georgetown professors addressing ways in which social, political, and economic factors impede or facilitate health among migrants seeking clinical care globally.

Woman in church wearing a face mask and praying with her hands outstretched

How do religious communities contribute—both positively and less so—to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic? For the last year the Berkley Center's Religious Responses to COVID-19 project has addressed this question through research, commentary, and dialogue involving faith actors and development leaders.

This is an old man wearing a light blue mask.

Researchers from several departments at Georgetown recently co-authored an article on "Approaching 'Elective' Surgery in the Era of COVID-19" in the Journal of Hand Surgery, in which they propose an ethical framework for prioritizing elective surgery during the pandemic.

Stack of colorful notebooks with sticky note flags

Matthew Kavanagh and Mara Pillinger of the O'Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law at Georgetown Law co-authored an article on how longitudinal legal data are used for comparative analysis and proposed that global policy surveillance should be involved in core global public health…

This is a thermometer showing very high temperature: 41 degrees centigrade or 106 degrees Fahrenheit.

Colin J. Carlson (Center for Global Health Science and Security) and Shweta Bansal (Department of Biology) recently co-authored a “Comment” in Nature Communications discussing misconceptions about weather and seasonality's influence on COVID-19 transmission, emphasizing that this should not misguide