News & Events
New Connections: Increasing Diversity in RWJF Programming has released its 2011 Call for Proposals for both junior investigators and mid-career consultants.
Making the most of our health care resources means learning what systems and treatments work best. A former Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Clinical Scholar shows the way.
New York’s newly confirmed commissioner talks about his approach to public service, population health and his vision for the state.
New research by RWJF Physician Faculty Scholar H. Shonna Yin establishes baseline for evaluating industry compliance with new FDA guidelines.
Executive director reports on new academic and research activities at the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Center for Health Policy at Meharry Medical College-the first institute of its kind to be established at a historically black medical school.
Two decades ago, an innovative group of physicians and funders, including the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, pioneered the idea of giving health care to the homeless in their own environment. At a recent gathering, veteran street medicine practitioners came together to share new research, best practices and inspiration.
In a February 8, 2011 story on CNN.com's Human Factor, Lynne Holden, M.D., shares how her life changed in a split second, and what lead her to found Mentoring in Medicine, Inc., a New York-based program that encourages and supports disadvantaged youth interested in a health care career.
In a February 7, 2011, Philadelphia Tribune article, Francis Herrera credits Project L/EARN with helping him define his career goals and prepare for graduate school. “It was very intense, but at the end I learned a lot more than I ever thought I would at the end of 10 weeks,” Herrera said of the program. “It really made me realize what research is all about and what it is to really be a health care provider.”
The Harold Amos Medical Faculty Development Program has released its 2011 Call for Applications.
After overcoming obstacles that would have stopped most people in their tracks, a Harold Amos Medical Faculty Development Program scholar dramatically changes the way we view heart disease in diverse groups.