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Section: For the Community
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Angie Boyce, Fellow at Johns Hopkins University Berman Institute of Bioethics, PhD, Cornell University
March 29, 2018
2:15 - 3:15 PM and 6 - 7 PM
Darlington Hall, Room 228
As an outbreak grows into an epidemic, how do we confront the ethical dilemmas that arise? What do we do when overfilled hospitals must turn away ambulances? When patients with complications from flu need more ventilators than are available? When someone clearly contagious refuses isolation? Angie Boyce, a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Berman Institute of Bioethics will discuss ethical issues in outbreak management and containment care.
Reservations Strongly Recommended
Karen Kruse Thomas, Staff Historian at JHU Bloomberg School of Public Health, PhD, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Thursday, April 5, 2018
3 - 4 PM
Darlington Hall, Room 228
Karen Kruse Thomas, author of Health and Humanity: A History of the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, 1935–1985, will outline the development of one of the key fields in the fight against epidemics – the field of public health. This national movement had a local flavor in Maryland, with the founding of the first and largest school of public health at Johns Hopkins.
Marlene Cimons, Adjunct Lecturer, Philip Merrill College of Journalism, U of M, PhD, University of Maryland
Thursday, April 12, 2018
12:30 - 1:30 PM
As a story develops, journalists sift information of varying reliability, balancing the public’s growing need to know with their own responsibility not to misrepresent the truth. Where news of health, policy, and medicine are concerned, this balancing act is even more crucial, for nothing stokes public panic like a health scare. For more than thirty years, starting with the AIDs epidemic in the 1980s, Marlene Cimons has been performing this balancing act.
Ellouise Schoettler, Spoken Word Artist
Thursday, April 19
Student Center, Room 243
Ellouise Schoettler’s Ready to Serve is the second in a trio of shows about World War I. It follows a group of professional nurses who graduated from Johns Hopkins and went abroad with the US Army to serve in France from 1917 to 1919. Her stories of the hardships they faced are based on their real letters; she was able to comb through both the Hopkins Archives and the Library of Congress to piece together their everyday life serving in the field.
Discussion led by Scott West, Assistant Professor of English, HCC, M.F.A., University of Baltimore
Wednesday, April 25, 2018
11:00 - 12:30 PM
Miranda lives by herself in a rooming house in the state capital and makes a living writing theatre reviews, spending her free time with a soldier from her rooming house. It would be lovely, if not for pushy Liberty Bond salesmen, the soldier’s looming deployment to France, and all those flu ambulances and funeral processions disturbing their idyll… Join us for a discussion of Katherine Anne Porter’s short novel Pale Horse, Pale Rider.
Elizabeth Mosser, Assistant Professor of Psychology, HCC, M.A., Ohio State University
Tuesday, May 1, 2018
12:30 - 1:30 PM
Why does that person who coughs all the time annoy us so much? Why do we fear Ebola so much more than influenza? While our attitudes toward the sick may seem very individual and based in personal experience, psychological studies reveal how we as a society react to the apparent threat of infectious disease, and researchers have interesting theories about why we may react the way we do. Psychology professor and exhibit co-curator Elizabeth Mosser will demonstrate some of our psychological quirks in the realm of health, both individual and public.
Tamara Biegas, Assistant Professor of Geography, Harford Community College, Ph.D., Texas State University
Madelyn Danner, Professor of Nursing, Harford Community College, M.S., University of Delaware
Debbie Ezell, Dir. for Health and Phys. Ed., Harford Community College, M.S., Louisiana St Univ / A&M Coll
Thursday, May 10, 2018
12:30 – 1:30 PM
To stop a dangerous epidemic in its tracks, public health officials must work to break the chain of infection. Learn from HCC faculty and exhibit co-curators Tamara Biegas, Madelyn Danner and Deborah Ezell what the modern practice is. Then learn the backstory of how it developed this way and why.
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