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Although treating fevers helps in the fight against malaria, giving ACT without malaria diagnosis can portend disaster, a Kenyan health expert has said, warning that no African country should continue business as usual. Malaria continues to imperil millions of African lives.

Picture of Lois Collins

For refugees, homesickness & loneliness are often inseparable — symptoms hard to untangle. Refugees in the throes of loneliness and social isolation may suffer depression, lethargy, headaches, exhaustion and more. It makes it harder to learn needed skills like language or cultural understanding.

Picture of Wale Idris Ajibade

Please join this week’s discussion live by phone or Skype as we connect local individuals to the global communities. Intelligent discussions are no longer taking place in silos.  If you have anything to say, here is the power to say it. The world is listening.The topic of this week's discussion is:.

Picture of Wale Idris Ajibade

According to the World Health Organization, tuberculosis is second only to HIV/AIDS as the greatest killer worldwide due to a single infectious agent. In 2011 alone, an estimated 8.7 million new cases of TB occurred, leading to 1.4 million deaths.

Picture of James  Kityo

It comes as no surprise that health facilities in Uganda are in a sorry state, medicines are not in hospitals, doctors are complaining and need a bare minimum of salary to sustain their livelihoods and some districts like Kalangala do not have fulltime doctors. And all this while, the technocrats at the Ministry of Health, steal a little.

Picture of James  Kityo
As the world was engrossed in watching the Kony 2012 viral video, released by the invisible children depicting the atrocities of Joseph Kony in Northern Uganda, An Invisible disease called the Nodding disease was taking its toll on the people of Northern Uganda. Not many in the international media mentioned the nodding disease, even when it dep...
Picture of Nathanael Johnson

Counterfeit pills, direct primary care, bogus health food claims, drug-industry science and more from our Daily Briefing.

Picture of Angilee Shah

The embattled U.N. World Food Program reports that 13 million people have been affected by drought and famine in the Horn of Africa. It's a huge health story, but how can journalists report on it well?

Picture of R. Jan Gurley

Doc Gurley dives into spamming for a good cause: to improve public health. Here's what she learned.

Picture of Lisa Jones

Journalist Lisa Jones muses on covering Native American health issues and remembers her friend Stanford Addison.

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We brought together two leading experts to decode the election outcomes so that you can inform your audiences of what’s next for health care. Watch the webinar here!

Got a great idea for an ambitious reporting project on a California health issue?  Let us fund it.  Apply now for the 2019 California Fellowship, which provides $1,000 reporting grants and six months of expert mentoring to 20 journalists, community engagement grants of up to $2,000, specialized mentoring, to five.

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