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Blood River

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Blood River

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The killers of Berta Caceres had every reason to believe they’d get away with murder. More than 100 other environmental activists in Honduras had been killed in the previous five years, yet almost no one had been punished for the crimes. Bloomberg’s Blood River follows a four-year quest to find her killers – a twisting trail that leads into the country’s circles of power.
 
The American Health Podcast is created by the Bloomberg American Health Initiative, a project of the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. The Initiative works to tackle some of the most pressing challenges to public health in the United States: Addiction and Overdose, Environmental Challenges, Obesity and the Food System, Risks to Adolescent Health and Violence. Visit http://americanhealth.jhu.edu to learn more.
 
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This year, the deaths of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, and far too many others has brought into painful relief the endemic police violence and brutality against Black and Brown people in the United States. As the nation tries to chart a course forward, there have been many calls to rethink, reimagine, and defund policing. In August, the American Pu…
 
The first season of Blood River is over, but we’re not done with this story. We want to tell you what’s next for the show. Subscribe to Rio de Sangre here. To watch Monte Reel’s Sept. 18 interview about the show, register for the Bloomberg Green Festival for free here: bloomberglive.com. You can ask him questions about the show by tweeting at @podc…
 
The Bloomberg Fellows Program is a unique program within the Bloomberg American Health Initiative. The fellowship program is impact-based, and targets individuals engaged with organizations around the country. These change agents are working to make a difference in their communities in one or more of our five focus areas: addiction and overdose, ad…
 
Prosecutors say a trail of text messages tie David Castillo to the plot to kill Berta Caceres. But David offers an explanation for all of these seemingly incriminating exchanges. And his freedom could rest on whether a court will believe him.โดย Bloomberg
 
In September 2017, Hurricane María devastated the island of Puerto Rico. A group of Johns Hopkins affiliates - two physicians, a PhD student in health communication, and an electrical engineer - wanted to help their homeland. They formed an organization called Puerto Rico Stands, with the goal of supporting the long-term recovery of the island. The…
 
The killers of Berta Caceres had every reason to believe they’d get away with murder. More than 100 other environmental activists in Honduras had been killed in the previous five years, yet almost no one had been punished for the crimes. Bloomberg’s Blood River follows a four-year quest to find her killers – a twisting trail that leads into the cou…
 
This is the third episode in our special series on the coronavirus crisis, featuring experts talking about the impact of the novel coronavirus in the United States, as seen through the lens of the Initiative’s five focus areas. Today, we’re rebroadcasting an episode of Public Health on Call, a podcast produced by the Bloomberg School of Public Heal…
 
This is the second episode in our special American Health Podcast series, featuring experts talking about the impact of the novel coronavirus in the United States as seen through the lens of the Initiative’s five focus areas. Today we’re talking about the crisis is affecting young people, and how one outreach program in Baltimore is adapting to kee…
 
This special American Health Podcast series will feature experts talking about the impact of the novel coronavirus in the United States, as seen through the lens of the Initiative’s five focus areas. In this episode, we’re talking about how rates of gun violence could be impacted by the difficult circumstances Americans are facing, including social…
 
Adolescence is a time of profound change; it is a period in which young people explore their identities, form new relationships, and lay the groundwork for their future health and wellbeing. These changes can be exciting but can also present great challenges, as adolescents can find themselves overlooked in terms of resources and opportunities, the…
 
The problem of gun violence is complex, and no single policy will solve it - but we do have strong scientific evidence for policies that work. On September 23, 2019, the American Public Health Association and the Bloomberg American Health Initiative co-hosted a forum called Policies That Work to Reduce Gun Violence, featuring leading experts discus…
 
On October 21, 2019, three major drug distributors and a generic-drug manufacturer reached a $260 million settlement with two Ohio counties, to avoid the first federal opioid trial, which was set to begin later that day. That first trial was expected to serve as a bellwether for the thousands of other lawsuits, filed by cities, counties, hospitals,…
 
An extreme risk protection order, or ERPO, is a civil order issued by a court that prevents a person at risk of violence to self or others from purchasing or possessing guns while the order is in place. Studies of ERPOs in Connecticut and Indiana suggest that these orders are effective at preventing suicide. September is National Suicide Prevention…
 
Almost 3 out of 4 people who attempt suicide have visited their primary care doctor in the month before their attempt, but it’s only recently that clinicians have started to receive training to screen for suicide risk among their patients. September is National Suicide Prevention Month, and the American Health Podcast is marking this important time…
 
One of the most troubling suicide statistics is the increase in suicides seen among young people. In 2016, suicide became the second-leading cause of death for ages 10 to 34. September is National Suicide Prevention Month, and the American Health Podcast is marking this important time with a series of podcasts focusing on research and evidence-base…
 
Suicide rates have historically been low for the Latinx population, but even they are not immune to the increases in suicide being seen across the country. September is National Suicide Prevention Month, and the American Health Podcast is marking this important time with a series of podcasts focusing on research and evidence-based practices around …
 
American suicide rates are at their highest point in 50 years; we are in what some have called a suicide crisis. September is National Suicide Prevention Month, and the American Health Podcast is marking this important time with a series of podcasts focusing on research and evidence-based practices around suicide prevention. In Part 1 of the series…
 
In this episode, we have a candid conversation with one of the nation’s most influential leaders in public health – Dr. Georges Benjamin, Executive Director of American Public Health Association (APHA). We discuss the politics of current health issues and the special challenge of working for health equity in 2019.…
 
In this episode, we talk with San Antonio Mayor Ron Nirenberg and Health Commissioner Dr. Colleen Bridger about steps the city is taking to improve health. We discuss how and why the city has embraced CityHealth, a national effort to advance evidence-based policies at the city level.
 
Two years ago, in the face of grim news that life expectancy in the United States was declining, Bloomberg Philanthropies gave the school of public health a transformational gift to create the Bloomberg American Health Initiative. The goal was straightforward but daunting: use the tools of public health to address some of the issues that are drivin…
 
In the national debate over gun laws, we frequently hear calls for universal background checks, which would close loopholes that exist in some states by extending background check requirements to private sales of firearms. But another policy that goes a step further has stronger evidence behind it: permit-to purchase laws, also called handgun purch…
 
Professor Tom Burke took some time away from his work at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health to serve as the EPA’s science adviser and assistant administrator for the Office of Research and Development under President Obama. He has also served as the deputy commissioner of health for New Jersey, and the director of science and resea…
 
A community's health and quality of life depends on access to healthy food. But in too many communities across the country, that access is limited. In order to effectively address this issue, we have to fully understand it. In Baltimore, city officials for a number of years have partnered with the Center for a Livable Future at the Johns Hopkins Bl…
 
In 2016, more than 42,000 people in the United States died from opioid overdoses. A host of complex social, structural and drug-related factors have contributed to the overdose epidemic, but one of the primary factors in recent years is the synthetic opioid fentanyl. Officials are focused on a variety of efforts to address the opioid epidemic and o…
 
In 2016, more than 64,000 people died from drug overdoses in the United States. That was an increase of more than 20 percent from the previous year, and the 2017 numbers are likely to be worse. At every level of government, policymakers and public health officials are looking for solutions to this problem. And while there’s no silver bullet, we do …
 
Congress is considering a bill to require concealed carry reciprocity between states. In our inaugural episode, we talk to Professor Daniel Webster, director of the Johns Hopkins Center for Gun Policy and Research, about the legislation, and about other gun policies and regulations and what effect they have on gun violence. Learn more about right-t…
 
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