Dr. Sheila Davis reflects on WHO's decision to name 2020 the Year of the Nurse and Midwife, and why it matters for the future of global health.
Lessons from an innovative screening and isolation unit created in Sierra Leone in 2014 could inform maternity care during current outbreaks.
The study used data from Rwanda health centers and found that improved HIV treatment for pregnant women “contributed to an immediate decrease in the rate of HIV transmission from mother to child.”
Because of community health representatives on the Navajo Nation, patients remain connected to their clinicians and local health centers, allowing them to live better, healthier lives.
A new, PIH-led study urges global health policymakers and funders to take a long view when assessing projects, because initial data can mislead as improvements face growing pains.
Haiti’s growing network of emergency doctors has its roots in an innovative program that pioneered emergency medical training in the Caribbean nation.
Effective treatment of hepatitis C with antiviral medicine at a Rwanda hospital could create a model for broader treatment plans in sub-Saharan Africa.
A study revealed that a widely used depression screening tool proved highly effective in identifying patients needing care in rural communities supported by Partners In Health in Mexico.
Rwanda's health system has become a foundation for socioeconomic support and empowerment, and a vital piece of the country’s renewal.
A recent study found that the percentage of women who chose long-lasting contraception sharply increased at University Hospital in Haiti following staff trainings and offering new mothers options like implants before they returned home.