Lecture Series - Revolutionizing Life Sciences: Tools, Innovations and Insights Home
Demography and Infectious Disease: Integrating Multiple Levels of Biological and Social Organization
Date

Friday, February 23, 2007

Time

8:30am - 5:30pm

Location

Schwab Center, East Vidalakis Room
Stanford University
Stanford, California

Watch The Video

Speakers

Assistant Professor of Demography, Department of Population and International Health
Harvard School of Public Health

The Demography of Malaria: Contrasting Patterns in Africa and the Amazon

Assistant Professor, Department of Sociology
University of Washington

Investigating the Effects of Male Circumcision on HIV Epidemics: A Microsimulation Study

Assistant Professor, Department of Anthropology
University of Washington

Biological and Demographic Causes of High HIV Prevalence Among Gay Men

Research Assistant, Division of Epidemiology, Public Health and Primary Care, Faculty of Medicine
Imperial College, London

Sexual Risk Behaviour Over the Life-Course: Observations From a Community-Based Cohort in Eastern Zimbabwe

Assistant Professor, Department of Anthropological Sciences
Stanford University

Diabetes and Tuberculosis: The Demography of Interacting Epidemics

Associate Professor, Department of Sociology and Center for Demography and Ecology
University of Wisconsin, Madison

Demographic Shifts and the Spread of HIV/AIDS in China

Assistant Professor, Department of Sociology
University of California, Irvine

Down Under, Up Over: Comparative Trends of Infectious Disease in Australia and the United States in the Twentieth Century

Panelists

President Emeritus of Stanford University
Bing Professor of Environmental Science and Policy, Emeritus
Assistant Professor
Stanford Medical School
Faculty Research Fellow
National Bureau of Economic Research
President
Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation
Morrison Professor of Population Studies
Professor of Biological Sciences
Department of Biological Sciences
Stanford University
     
Co-Sponsored by the Institute for Research in the Social Sciences at Stanford University and The Applera Charitable Foundation in Celebration of the Applied Biosystems 25th Anniversary