This collection of videos and podcasts emphasize how, regardless of the role we play, we each can help improve the health of the most vulnerable populations. I invite you to review the collection. I hope it will inspire you to participate in creating a world in which every community is healthy and thriving.
NJ Spotlight News, January 5, 2021
The Murphy administration has said the COVID-19 vaccination program was complicated by changes in federal shipping schedules and a limited pool of clinicians available to administer the vaccine. The timeline for reaching the 70% rate of immunized residents could now push into the fall, and experts say their work will be far from over. Richard Marlink joins Anchor Briana Vannozzi to discuss the likelihood that the vaccine will need to be administered annually, as well as factors impacting vaccine rollout.
Center for International Health, Education, and Biosecurity, University of Maryland, July 8, 2020
This session, titled “The ‘graying’ of the HIV epidemic in sub-Saharan Africa: How can we integrate non-communicable disease management, and are we ready?” was part of the AIDS 2020 virtual conference. Three panelists presented during the session: Dr. Wame Jallow, International Treatment Preparedness Coalition from Botswana; Dr. Jebet Boit, Mathari National Teaching and Referral Hospital from Kenya; and Dr. Richard Marlink, Botswana-Rutgers Partnership for Health from the United States.
Rutgers Today, May 1, 2020
Every day, Rutgers faculty are in the news at the forefront of research and social issues relating to the COVID-19 public health crisis. But how and why did some of these top faculty members arrive at Rutgers? Richard Marlink is among the faculty featured in this video.
Rutgers Today, February 4, 2020
On World Cancer Day, Richard Marlink accepts Rutgers Today’s 60-second challenge and convinces viewers that they should care about cancer care in the developing world—where cancer mortality rates are staggering.
Big Picture Science, December 31, 2019
In part 3 of the Skeptic Check: Heal Thyself podcast, Richard Marlink discusses how denial of the link between HIV and AIDS kept hundreds of thousands of South Africans from being properly treated. Big Picture Science is produced at the SETI Institute to engage the public with modern science research through smart and humorous storytelling.
Rutgers Global Health Institute, November 2, 2018
Rutgers Global Health Institute and New York Academy of Sciences hosted a symposium about science denialism. All presentations from the symposium can be viewed on the Rutgers Global Health Institute’s website: globalhealth.rutgers.edu/science-denial.
New York Academy of Sciences, June 28, 2018
Science Friday’s, Ira Flatow hosted a panel of experts for a sold-out discussion on the social, cultural, behavioral, and economic roots of science denialism. The evening began with welcome remarks from Richard Marlink, director of Rutgers Global Health Institute, and Melanie Brickman Borchard, director of life sciences at New York Academy of Sciences, discussing how climate change, vaccines, and other topics remain the subject of public debate as a result of science denial.
Rutgers Around the World, November 26, 2018
An episode of Rutgers Around the World, a podcast produced by Rutgers Global. Richard Marlink considers the field of global health by reflecting on his own career path and his work in HIV/AIDS in the United States and abroad.
News 12 New Jersey, July 20, 2018
News 12 New Jersey speaks with Rutgers experts—Richard Marlink, MD, director of Rutgers Global Health Institute, and Tanaya Bhowmick, MD, assistant professor of medicine, infectious diseases, Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School—about the safety, efficacy, and functionality of vaccines.
EGPAF Blog, April 24, 2012
A remarkable documentary by first-time filmmaker Margaret Betts chronicles the impact of HIV on families in sub-Saharan Africa. Richard Marlink with the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation and Harvard Undergraduate Global Health Forum supported the film by co-sponsoring a screening in Boston. The film can be seen on YouTube, Vudu, and Tubi.
Harvard School of Public Health, December 2011
In 2011, Harvard University conducted an international symposium to commemorate the 30th anniversary of AIDS to reflect on lessons learned and how to apply those lessons toward ending the epidemic. President Bill Clinton delivered a special message at the symposium. Explore the conversation and learn about the outcomes from AIDS@30 on Vimeo.