Agenda day 2

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8:00 am – 8:30 am
Room:  International Ballroom / Second Level


8:45 am -10:15 am
Room: Stevens C3/4 / Lower Level

Palliative Care: A Neglected Global Health Priority

Where medical care is limited, suffering can be extreme and prolonged. Yet in many LMICs, pain management is a low priority. This panel will introduce palliative care as an unmet global health need that academic partnerships can help. Discussion will review Hospice Africa Uganda, an NGO that provides training and palliative care services, and Rwanda’s palliative care program, which is integrated into the national health system. Academic partnerships will then be examined as a means to strengthen palliative care education, clinical services, and research.

– Mary White, Director, Medical Humanities, and Professor, Department of Population and Public Health Sciences, Boonshoft School of Medicine – Wright State University, USA

– Eddie Mwebesa, MMed, Chief Executive Director, Hospice Africa Uganda, Uganda
Christian Ntizimira, Harvard Medical School, Department of Global Health and Social Medicine, USA
William Rosa, RWJF Future of Nursing Scholar, University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing, USA
Mark Stoltenberg, Harvard Medical School and Division of Palliative Care, Massachusetts General Hospital, USA


8:45 am – 10:15 am
​Room: Stevens C5/6 / Lower Level

Chinese CUGH: Evolving Global Health Partnerships in Africa and Asia

The session will share panelists’ experiences of working with their partners in the low and middle income countries. They will discuss and analyze what worked and what did not work in program implementation, how the experiences and lessons from  Western countries might be relevant and useful to Chinese universities which are expanding their global health operations under the context of the One Belt and One Road Initiative. Finally, a positive synergy of China-USA cooperation in promoting multi-partnership in global health will be discussed to develop more concerted actions that have a greater potential for health improvement globally.

Shenglan Tang, Professor and Director, Global Health Research Center, Duke Kunshan University, China

– Feng Cheng, Professor and Deputy Director of Research Center For Public Health, Tsinghua University, China
Xu Qian, Professor of School of Public Health and Director, Global Health Institute, Fudan University, China
Hao Xiang, Associate Professor, School of Health Science, Wuhan University, China
Chun Hao, Research Professor, School of Public Health, Sun Yat-sen University, China
Judith Wasserheit, Professor and Chair of Global Health, University of Washington, USA
Wei Zhou, Postdoctoral Fellow, Xiangya School of Public Health, Central South University, China


8:45 am -10:15 am
Room: Continental A / Lobby Level
Building Capacity and Engaging Stakeholders in Implementation Science
Implementation science (IS) plays an important role in identifying barriers to and enablers of effective global health programming and policymaking to develop evidence-based innovations. Yet support of IS alone will have limited impact unless that scientific evidence is used by health program implementers and policymakers. This session will highlight models that enhance the effective use of evidence to help overcome implementation challenges by engaging program implementers and policymakers in implementation science. A group of experts from different areas of health will discuss the role of stakeholder engagement in IS and will help to identify IS capacity needs in this area.
– Ann Kurth, Dean and the Linda Koch Lorimer Professor of Nursing, Yale School of Nursing, USA
– Rohit Ramaswamy, Associate Professor, Center for Global Learning, University of North Carolina, USA
– Nadia Sam-Agudu, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, University of Maryland, Baltimore, USA; Senior Technical Advisor, Pediatric and Adolescent HIV, Institute of Human Virology, Nigeria
– Chewe Luo, Associate Director, Program Division, and Chief, HIV/AIDS Section, UNICEF
– Gladys Maestre, Professor of Biomedical Sciences, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley, USA
– Rachel Sturke, Deputy Director, Division of International Science Policy, Planning, and Evaluation, Fogarty International Center, USA
8:45 am -10:15 am
Room: Continental B / Lobby Level
Lancet Commission on TB: Building a TB-free world
In September 2018, the United Nations will host its first ever High-Level Meeting on Tuberculosis. At that meeting Heads of Government from Member States will commit to taking the necessary steps towards ending the epidemic. The Lancet Commission on TB highlights a framework for identifying and implementing priority policies necessary to realize that commitment. These include new models of person-centered TB care and private sector engagement, and the importance of shared responsibility and sustainable financing. This panel will discuss these recommendations and highlight how TB-specific policies can have broader global health impact.

– Mike Reid,
Assistant Professor, UCSF, San Francicso

– Christy Hanson,
Senior Program Officer, TB Delivery Team, Global Health Programs, The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, USA

– Gavin Yamey, Professor of Global Health and Public Policy, Duke University, USA
– Madhu Pai, Canada Research Chair in Epidemiology & Global Health at McGill University, Montreal, Canada 
– Irene Koek, Senior Deputy Assistant Administrator, Global Health Bureau, United States Agency for International D evelopment (USAID), USA
– Eric Goosby, UN Special Envoy for Tuberculosis, Professor of Medicine, UCSF; Chair, Lancet Commission on Tuberculosis, USA

8:45 am -10:15 am
Room: Continental C / Lobby Level
Innovative Capacity Building Models for Global Health in Low and Middle-Income Countries 
Many LMICs including those in the Middle East and North Africa region have endured decades of civil unrest, conflict, political turmoil, or long-term economic instability. Implications of such protracted crises on different levels of the countries’ health systems including human resources capacities, infrastructure, and policies among others have further aggravated the fragility of the existing systems. In this context, innovative approaches to capacity building in global health that can build resilient health systems have become necessary. The aim of this session is to describe the creation of contextualized learning models for delivery of global health knowledge and research capacity.
– Noha Hachach,  Associate Director for Administration, Global Health Institute, American University of Beirut, Director of Medical and Health Strategy, American University of Beirut Medical Center, Lebanon

– Shadi Saleh
, Associate Vice President for Health Affairs, Founding Director, Global Health Institute, Professor of Health Systems and Financing, American University of Beirut, Lebanon

– Maria El Koussa, Academy Division Manager, Global Health Institute, American University of Beirut, Lebanon

– Preeti Patel, Leader in Global Health & Conflict, King’s College London, United Kingdom
– Enrique Steiger, Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeon, Founder, Swisscross Foundation, Switzerland


8:45 am  -10:15 am
Room:  Williford AB / Third Level
Addressing Gaps in Child Behavioral Health Services and Research in Sub-Saharan Africa
Using the child mental health research undertaken by SMART (Strengthening Mental health And Research Training) Africa Center, the objectives of the panel are: 1) To estimate the prevalence rate of behavioral challenges among school-going children, utilizing a school-based sample in southwest Uganda. 2) To examine the multi-stage collaborative process by which an EBP, namely 4Rs and 2Ss Family Strengthening intervention, has been revised and adapted to optimize fit to local contexts in Uganda and Ghana with intervention fidelity. 3) To describe the interrelated strategies to ensure the scale-up, uptake, and sustainability of EBPs focused on child behavioral health challenges.
– Ozge Sensoy Bahar, Research Assistant Professor, Brown School, Washington University in St. Louis, USA
– Fred Ssewamala, William E. Gordon Distinguished Professor, Brown School, Washington University in St. Louis,  USA
– Mary McKay, Neidorff Family and Centene Corporation Dean, Brown School, Washington University in St. Louis, USA
– Ozge Sensoy Bahar, Research Assistant Professor, Brown School, Washington University in St. Louis, USA
– Phionah Namatovu, Project Coordinator, SMART Africa-Uganda, International Center for Child Health and Development Field Office, Uganda
– Abdallah Ibrahim, Lecturer, University of Ghana, Ghana
8:45 am -10:15 am
Room: Williford C / Third Level
Oral Abstract Presentation: Global Health Education
– Ayokunle Abegunde, Assistant Professor of Medicine, Loyola University Chicago, USA
Kathryn Hartzell, Diné College, Shiprock, NM, USA
   Public Health Education in a Tribal College Setting
George Shakarishvili Institute of Global Health, Tbilisi, Georgia
   Integrating Experiential Learning into Global Health Training Curricula by Applying Virtual Reality Technology
Faith Nawagi, GEMx Africa Service of ECFMG, Kampala, Uganda
   AFREhealth Student Exchange Pilot: Impact Assessment
Cristiana Riboni, Università degli Studi di Pavia, Facoltà di Medicina e Chirurgia, Pavia, Italy
   Analyzing the Migration Patterns of UnderGraduate Medical Students in Elective Exchanges
Christopher Herrera, Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA, USA
   El Manual Para el Pueblo – The Manual for the People: A Pictorial Aid for Community Health Workers

8:45 am -10:15 am
Room: Waldorf / Third Level

Sustainable Healthcare and Global Environmental Change
Pollution is a leading cause of morbidity and mortality, globally responsible for 9 million premature deaths annually. While the health care sector is itself a major emitter of environmental pollutants, many examples have shown that reducing pollution can improve both public health and the triple bottom line of the health service sector. This session will critically review existing information and tools, identify a strategic research agenda to aid policy makers, clinicians and health administrators, and provide resources for education, training and capacity-building.

Jodi Sherman, Associate Professor of Anesthesiology, School of Medicine and Associate Professor of Epidemiology in Environmental Health Sciences, School of Public Health, Yale University; Director of Sustainability, Dept. of Anesthesiology, Yale New Haven Hospital, USA

Jodi Sherman, Associate Professor of Anesthesiology, School of Medicine and Associate Professor of Epidemiology in Environmental Health Sciences, School of Public Health, Yale University; Director of Sustainability, Dept. of Anesthesiology, Yale New Haven Hospital, USA
Cassie Thiel, Assistant Professor, School of Medicine, Robert F. Wagner Graduate School of Public Service, and Tandon School of Engineering, New York University, USA
Matt Eckelman, Assistant Professor of Civil & Environmental Engineering, Northeastern University, USA
Melissa Bilec, Associate Professor of Civil & Environmental Engineering, Swanson School of Engineering, University of Pittsburgh,USA
Stefi Barna, Associate Professor of Public Health and Sustainability, Azim Premji University, Bangalore, India

10:15 am -10:45 am
10:45 am – 11:30 am
Room: International Ballroom / Second Floor

The Great Global Health Debate 
Two exciting global health leaders will debate the statement:
The field of global health should prioritize existential threats, including climate change and environmental degradation, over more proximate health concerns.
Thomas Quinn, Director, Johns Hopkins Center for Global Health, USA
Stephen Luby, Deputy Director, Stanford University Center for Innovation in Global Health, Stanford University, USA

Agnes Soucat, Director of Health Systems Governance and Financing, WHO, Switzerland
11:30 am -12:45 pm
Room:  International Ballroom / Second Floor
Gairdner Address
– Janet Rossant, President and Scientific Director, Gairdner Foundation, Canada
2018 John Dirks Canada Gairdner Global Health Awardees
– Christopher Murray, Director, Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation (IHME); Professor of Global Health, University of Washington, USA
– Alan Lopez, Melbourne Laureate Professor, Rowden-White Chair of Global Health and Burden of Disease Measurement, University of Melbourne, Australia
12:45 pm – 2:30 pm


12:45 pm – 1:45 pm
Room: International Ballroom / Second Level


1:00 pm – 2:30 pm
Room: Stevens D / Lower Level

2:30 pm – 4:00 pm 
Room: International Ballroom / Second Level
Emergency and Trauma Care Development: Multidisciplinary Approach to Implementation for Impact in Global Health
Trauma is a major public health issue. Death and disability related to injury have reached epidemic proportions. Over 90% of deaths associated with injuries occur in low income countries. The care of the injured requires a multidisciplinary approach. To save lives following trauma, a timely and well-coordinated contiuum of care from the site of injury through definitive treatment at health care facilities is crucial. The panelists will discuss existing policies, share experiences in low resource and high resource environments, and outline examples of existing collaborations and best practices.
– Janis P. Tupesis, Associate Director, Global Health Institute, University of Wisconsin-Madison, UA

Teri Reynolds, Emergency, Trauma and Acute Care Lead, Dept. for Mgmt. of NCDs, Disability, Violence and Injury Prevention, World Health Organization
Lee Wallis, Head of Emergency Medicine, Western Cape Government; Professor and  Head of the Division of Emergency Medicine, University of Cape Town, South Africa

Robert J. Winchell, Professor of Surgery, Weill Cornell Medicine, USA; Special Consultant for International Quality Programs, America College of Surgeons Committee on Trauma; Immediate Past Chair: Trauma Sysstems Evaluation and Planning Committee, American College of Surgeons Committee on Trauma, USA
Girma Tefera, Professor of Surger, University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health, USA; Vice Chair, Department of Surgery for Global Surgery; Medical Director, Operation Giving Back, American College of Surgeons
Peter Donkor, Professor, Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Kwame Nkrumah University of Science Technology, Ghana
2:30 pm – 4:00 pm
Room:  Waldorf / Third Level

Healthcare of Refugees: A Worldwide Crisis
According to the United Nations Refugee Agency over 28,000 people flee their homes daily, leading to over 22.5 million refugees worldwide. Refugees are hosted either in LMICs with limited resources, or in HICs where socioeconomic and cultural barriers may affect their healthcare, particularly for the prevention or treatmeant of non-communicable diseases, or pediatric and woman health services. The question of who should allocate resources, or identify a path to integrate refugees in national health programs, remains open. This panel of speakers will address these questions from institutional as well as advocacy perspectives in a local and global context.

– Stevan Weine, Profesor Director of Global Medicine & Director, Center for Global Health, University of Illinois, Chicago, USA

– Paul B. Spiegel,  Director, Center for Humanitarian Health, Johns Hopkins University, USA
– Heike Thiel de Bocanegra, Associate Professor, Department of Gynecology, Obstetrics, and Reproductive Sciences, Refugee and Asylum Health Initiative, University of California, San Francisco, USA
– Jacob Atem, Co-Founder & CEO, Southern Sudan Healthcare Organization, USA
– Zaher Sahloul, President & CoFounder, MedGlobal, USA

4:00 pm – 4:30 pm

Room: Stevens C3/4 / Lower Level

Transformative Competency-Based Public Health Education for the Developing World: The BRAC SOPH Experience

 BRAC SOPH discusses how its Competency-based MPH Curriculum is designed around indigenous Developing World health contexts through Community-centric, Experiential Immersive Learning; intensive Urban and Rural Fieldwork and Pilot Solution Projects. The “BRAC HEALTH PROGRAMME MANAGEMENT” module showcases how students engage directly with Maternal-Child Health Services in a rural village,to investigate community health needs and undertake service improvement learning projects. Lastly, “IMPLEMENTATION RESEARCH” fieldwork connects students with real-world health practitioners, to examine the critical need of community-based, program-centric research for effective health service delivery.

– Mushtaque Chowdhury, Vice Chairperson, BRAC, Bangladesh; Professor, Population and Family Health, Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, USA

Omar Khan, President & CEO, Delaware Health Sciences Alliance; Physician Leader, Partnerships and Academic Programs, Christiana Care, USA

– Sabina Faiz Rashid, Dean & Professor, James P Grant School of Public Health, BRAC University, Bangladesh
Malabika Sarker, Associate Dean & Professor, James P Grant School of Public Health, BRAC University, Bangladesh
Mikhail Islam, Strategy & Design Consultant, James P Grant School of Public Health, BRAC University, Bangladesh

Q & A:
– Md Koushik Ahmed, Deputy Director, MPH Programme, James P Grant School of Public Health, BRAC University, Bangladesh

– Selina Amin, Head, Midwifery Education Programme & Project Director, Developing Midwives Project, James P Grant School of Public Health, BRAC University, Bangladesh


Room: Stevens C5/6 / Lower Level

Reflections in Global Health: 2019 Essay Contest Reading and Discussion
The essay reading session features the top entries in the sixth annual CUGH Global Health Essay Contest. The essays, while reflecting a wide range of personal and professional impacts, document health inequities and social justice issues from all countries, rich and poor. Together, their messages of resillience, courage, and fraternity bring hope in the power of all of us to make a difference.

Thuy Bui, Director, University of Pittsburg, USA
Jessica Evert, Executive Director, Child Family Health International, USA
Virginia McCarthy, Director, Loyola University, USA

– Trainees from LMIC: Ashwini Raju,  SDM Medical College and Hospital, India
– Practitioner/faculty: Treasure Mkaliainga, Baylor College of Medicine Clinical Center of Excellence, Malawi
– Trainees: Clara Schriemer,  2nd year Master of Public Health Student, School of Public Health, University of Michigan, USA

Honorable Mentions:
– Vatsla Sharma, Consultant, Non-Profit Organization Monitoring & Evaluation, India
Shradha Chhabria, 2nd year Doctor of Medicine (MD) Student, Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine, USA
William E. Rosa, PhD Candidate, School of Nursing, University of Pennslyvania, USA
Samantha Cheng, 2nd year Doctor of Medicine (MD) Student, Robert Wood Johnson Medical Schoo, Rutgers University, USA
Renata Wettermann, 2nd year MD candidate, Baylor College of Medicine, USA


4:30 pm – 6:00 pm
Room: Continental A / Second Level
Strengthening Mentoring in Low- and Middle-Income Countries: A Call to Arms
Mentoring is a proven path to scientific progress, but is not yet a common practice in low- and middle- income countries (LMICs). We produced a comprehensive methodology of mentoring for LMICs published in the special edition of the American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene. Seven articles illustrate how to tailor mentoring to the context and culture of LMICs, and provide guidance on implementation. Now is the time to act to improve this LMIC-led approach to strengthen mentoring programs in LMICs. This “call to arms” invites global health scientists including partners from high-income countries to lead and support these efforts.
– Karen Goraleski, ASTMH Executive Director, USA

– Andres G. (Willy) Lescano,
Lead, Emerging Infectious Diseases & Climate Change Research Unit, Universidad Peruana Cayetano Heredia, Peru
– Craig Cohen, Professor, Co-Director, University of California Global Health Institute, USA
– Andres G. (Willy) Lescano,
Associate Professor, Universidad Peruana Cayetano Heredia, Peru
– Patricia García, Professor, School of Public Health at Cayetano Heredia University (UPCH); Former Health Minister, Peru
– Laetitia Rispel,
Professor, University of Witwatersrand, South Africa
– Elizabeth Bukusi,
Kenya Medical Research Institute, Kenya
– Tony Raj,
Professor and Dean, Saint John’s Research Institute, India
Closing Remarks:
– Roger Glass, Fogarty Director, USA


Room:  Continental B / Second Level
From Carrot to Stick: A Legal Analysis of Medical Missions and Tools to Support Ethical Engagement in Low-Resourced Medical Settings
Studies have documented numerous concerns with medical missions in low and middle income countries and best practices are available to guide health-related engagement in low-resourced medical settings. Unfortunately, some organizations conduct programs that violate best practices.  In particular, “hands-on” clinical participation of volunteers with little or no medical training and drug distribution policies have come under scrutiny. These concerns raise such serious ethical questions that many have questioned whether these organizations are breaking laws in the US or in host countries. This panel will provide a legal analysis of STEGH activities that have raised concerns and provide recommendations to stop these practices, including legal solutions and university programmatic solutions.
– Virginia Rowthorn, Executive Director, University of Maryland Baltimore Center for Global Education Initiatives; Senior Lecturer, University of Maryland Graduate School, USA
– Virginia Rowthorn, Executive Director, University of Maryland Baltimore Center for Global Education Initiatives;  Senior Lecturer, University of Maryland Graduate School, USA
– Nadia Sam-Agudu, Assistant Professor, Pediatrics (Immunology) and International Medical Technical Advisor, Pediatric HIV, Institute of Human Virology, Nigeria
– Jessica Evert, Executive Director, Child Family Health International; Assistant Clinical Professor, UCSF Department of Family and Community Medicine, USA
– Tricia Todd, Interim Director, Pre-Health Student Resource Center, University of Minnesota, USA

Room: Continental C / Lobby Level
Generating and Utilizing Evidence to Prevent Child Mortality Globally
Up to 10% of children don’t reach their fifth birthday in many parts of Africa and south Asia. In the 21st century no preventable child death is acceptable. This panel will describe major novel surveillance efforts, which include examination of post-mortem specimens, to characterize the precise causes for child mortality in these regions. Panelists will describe how evidence will be available to local, national, regional and global stakeholders and explore the scope and potential impact of sharpened focus on implementing effective strategies and interventions to address the immense inequity manifest by child mortality in Africa and south Asia.
​- Robert F. Breiman, Director of the EGHI, Emory University, USA and Scott F. Dowell, MD Deputy Director for Surveillance and Epidemiology, Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, USA 
– Scott F. Dowell, Deputy Director for Surveillance and Epidemiology, Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, USA 
Alan Lopez, Professor and Rowden-White Chair, Global Health and Burden Disease Measurement, University of Melbourne, Australia
– Dianna M. Blau, Cause of Death Determination Lead, Child Health and Mortality Prevention Surveillance (CHAMPS), Emory Global Health Institute and CDC-Atlanta, USA
– Agbessi Amouzou, Associate Professor, John Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Principal Investigator, Country-wide Mortality Surveillance for Action (COMSA) USA
– Samba O. Sow, Minister of Health and Public Hygiene of Mali; Director-General, Center for Vaccine Development, Mali
Room:  Willidorf AB / Third Level
The Results of Bilateral Alliances between the United States and Cuba to Improve Health Outcomes in Underserved US Communities
This panel will discuss the development, execution, results, and diplomatic implications of innovative, asset-based, health collaborations between Cuba and the United States (US). This will feature a historic alliance between the Cuban Ministry of Public Health and the University of Illinois at Chicago, to exchange best primary care practices effective in resource-limited environments. It will include those successful at decreasing Cuba’s infant mortality rates to levels comparable to high income countries. It will also feature other developing health collaborations between Cuba and various US partners. Collaborations will be discussed within the context of current geopolitical climate and conclude with recommendations for the future.

– Carmen Rita Nevarez, Vice President for External Relations at Public Health Institute, Preventive Medicine Advisor and Director of the Center for Health Leadership and Practice, USA
– Robert A. Winn, Associate Vice-Chancellor of Community Based Practice and Cancer Center Director, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA
– John Oswald, Adjunct Assistant Professor, Epidemiology and Community Health, University of Minnesota, USA
– Damiano Rondelli, Chief of the Division of Hematology/Oncology, Director, Blood and Marrow Transplant Program, University of Illinois Cancer Center, USA 
– Barbara Lee, Congresswoman, US Representative – California 13th Congressional District, USA
Katherine Tossas-Milligan, Director, Office of Global Assets and Innovative Approaches, NCD, University of Illinois Cancer Center

Room:  Williford C / Third Level
Oral Abstract Presentations: Planetary Health, One Health, Environmental Health, Climate Change
– Zoe Mullan, Editor in Chief, The Lancet Global Health, UK
– Elizabeth Frank, MealFlour, Quetzaltenango, Guatemala 
   Implementing Edible Insect Programs in Developing Countries to Improve Food Security
Heidi Beidinger-Burnett, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN USA
   Reversing the Current Lead Testing Paradigm Through Citizen Science: Development of Scaleable,
   Low-Cost Home Lead Test Kit
Mairead Whelan, University of Calgary Calgary, Canada
   Investigating Attitudes Towards Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza (HPAI) and Biosecurity Mitigation Practices in
   Rural Vietnam
Joseph Byonanebye,  Marquette University, Deparment of Biomedical Sciences, Milwaukee, WI, USA
   Scaling Up a One Health Model In Uganda and The Democratic Republic of Congo: The Conservation
   Through Public Health Experience
4:30 pm – 6:00 pm
Room:  Waldorf / Third Level

Migration and Health: The Pitfalls and Promise of Interdisciplinary Research and Education
Ranging from internally displaced persons, refugees, documented and undocumented immigrants, migrant workers, to those displaced by climate change and survivors of human trafficking, migrants constitute an unprecedentedly large and diverse population with distinctive health needs that are not being met. From the perspectives of education and research, this panel will explore an interdisciplinary response encompassing attention to health, law and social science. Panelists will discuss the impacts of different uses of language, methods and partnerships across disciplines and with migrants. This will stimulate group discussion around collaboration and optimizing academia’s role while maintaining egalitarian partnerships with migrants and programmatic agencies.

– Laura Ferguson, Assistant Professor of Preventive Medicine, University of Southern California, USA

Todd Schneberk, Assistant Professor, Clinical Emergency Medicine, Keck School of Medicine, University of Southern California; Assistant Program Director, LAC+USC Emergency Medicine Residency Program, USA

Niels Frenzen, Sidney M. and Audrey M. Irmas Endowed Clinical Professor of Law, University of Southern California, USA
Carmen Logie, Associate Professor, Factor-Inwentash Faculty of Social Work, University of Toronto, Canada