Duke Global Health Institute
The Duke Global Health Institute (DGHI) works to reduce health disparities in our local community and worldwide. Recognizing that many global health problems stem from economic, social, environmental, political and health care inequalities, DGHI brings together interdisciplinary teams to solve complex health problems and to train the next generation of global health scholars. The Postdoctoral Fellowship Program, the Global Health Residency/Fellowship Pathway , The Doris Duke International Clinical Research Fellowship and the Third Year Global Health Study Program are among the programs available at DGHI. The Duke Global Health Institute is committed to training the next generation of global health academics, who will lead innovative programs, conduct cutting-edge research and work to reduce global health disparities.
Global Health Fellows Program – The Sanford School of Public Policy at Duke University
The Global Health Fellows Program offers a unique opportunity to learn firsthand how global health policy is formulated and implemented. Launched by Duke University’s Sanford School of Public Policy in 2004, the program provides students with both academic and experiential perspectives on how intergovernmental institutions, public-private partnerships and nongovernmental organizations shape global health policy and programs. The program combines internships with global health stakeholder organizations in Geneva and an intensive course on global health issues. It is open to graduate students attending schools of public policy, public health and medicine.
Fogarty International Center
The Fogarty International Center is dedicated to advancing the mission of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) by supporting and facilitating global health research conducted by U.S. and international investigators, building partnerships between health research institutions in the U.S. and abroad, and training the next generation of scientists to address global health needs. The Global Health Program for Fellows and Scholars provides supportive mentorship, research opportunities and a collaborative research environment for early stage investigators from the U.S. and low-and middle-income countries (LMICs), as defined by the World Bank, to enhance their global health research expertise and their careers.
UJMT Fogarty Global Health Fellows Program
The UJMT Fogarty Global Health Fellowship (FGHF) Consortium provides a new opportunity in global health research training for selected junior faculty, fellows, and scholars. This global health fellowship program is an 11-month mentored clinical research training program for pre- and postdoctoral candidates, and is sponsored by the Fogarty International Center and several of the individual NIH institutes such as the National Cancer Institute and Office of Research for Women’s Health. Based in over 20 years of research and training collaboration, this consortium brings together 17 primary research training sites in Africa (Ghana, Malawi, South Africa, Swaziland, Uganda, Zambia), Asia (Bangladesh, China, India, Thailand) and South America (Argentina, Brazil, Peru).
UNC Gillins School of Global Public Health
The Office of Global Health (OGH) coordinates global health activities at the UNC Gillings School of Global Public Health. The office actively supports faculty, staff, and students in their efforts to improve the health of the world’s populations, and facilitate interdisciplinary global health research, teaching, and practice across all departments and programs in the School. They work in more than 55 countries on topics including clean drinking water, HIV prevention, infant nutrition, Latino health, health systems and management, public health leadership, and domestic violence.
HIV/AIDS Twinning Center
The HIV/AIDS Twinning Center is a program of the American International Health Alliance that creates peer-to-peer relationships between organizations working to improve services for people living with or affected by HIV/AIDS. With support from the US President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief, these twinning partnerships establish an effective framework for building sustainable institutional and human-resource capacity through the open exchange of knowledge, information, and professional experience.
Global Health Fellows II, led by the Public Health Institute (PHI), helps USAID address its immediate and emerging human capital needs by developing a diverse group of global health professionals to support and sustain the effectiveness of the Agency’s current and future health programs. At different stages of their careers, this cadre of global health talent is motivated, technically excellent, well-supported, representative of the diversity of the American people, and committed to contributing to USAID’s success in key global health priority areas.