Harvard School of Public Health
The overarching mission of the Harvard School of Public Health is to advance the public’s health through learning, discovery, and communication. To pursue this mission, the School produces knowledge through research, reproduces knowledge through higher education, and translates knowledge into evidence that can be communicated to the public, policy makers, and practitioners to advance the health of populations.
Below is a list of in-print works in this collection, presented in series order or publication order as applicable.
The Greening of Industry: A Risk Management Approach
Environmentalists often perceive the risk management approach to environmental and public health policy as a tool to block regulation of industrial pollution. In contrast, this book presents six case studies which provide examples of how federal risk-based regulation has encouraged industry’s investment in pollution control.
Risk-Benefit Analysis: Second Edition
The first edition of this book, published in 1982, was a pioneer in the development of logical, yet simple, analytic tools for discussion of the risks which we all face. This new edition, revised, expanded, and illustrated in detail, should be of value both to professionals in the field and to those who wish to understand these vital issues.
Health Professionals for a New Century: Transforming Education to Strengthen Health Systems in an Interdependent World
The report of the Commission on the Education of Health Professionals for the 21 Century, an independent initiative of 20 leaders from around the world, addresses the evolving demands of health systems in an interdependent world. It articulates a fresh vision and recommends renewed actions, with a focus on institutional and instructional reforms.