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Global Health Research and Education

Center for Community and Global HEalth in Infectious Diseases (CCGHE-ID)

The Center for Community and Global HEalth in Infectious Diseases (CCGHE-ID) aims to improve health and equity in infectious diseases, locally and abroad, through impactful scientific research, mentorship and training for researchers and practitioners, advocacy for health equity, and delivery of infectious diseases care and services to disadvantaged populations. CCGHE-ID projects focus on three main health concerns and their impact on communities:

  • HIV
  • COVID-19
  • Mental Health

Johns Hopkins University Center for Global Health

The Johns Hopkins University Center for Global Health was founded in May of 2006 as a unique collaboration between all of the Johns Hopkins University schools¬†that harnesses the expertise of its dedicated health and medical professionals to address a myriad of global health challenges: HIV/AIDS, malaria, tuberculosis, malnutrition, hepatitis and other threats to health, especially in developing countries.¬†The Center pulls together Hopkins’ extensive knowledge base to develop sustainable solutions that transcend the borders preventing good health throughout the world. Thomas Quinn, MD, MS is the Director.

Center for Infectious Diseases in India (CIDI)

The Center for Infectious Diseases in India (CIDI) is committed to improving health outcomes and to ensuring equitable access to healthcare among people who have or are at risk for infectious diseases through research, education, and community-based outreach. CIDI focuses on:

  • Infectious diseases including HIV, tuberculosis, hepatitis, and COVID-19
  • Conditions and comorbidities that undermine or complicate infectious diseases treatment
  • Disease treatment among people during stages of life that are understudies and that are associated with unique physiological factors
  • Inclusive care strategies and approaches that ensure access to high quality infectious diseases care among marginalized, vulnerable, and underserved populations
  • Factors that inhibit patients from seeking care