The Winter 2020 issue spotlights the premiere of "Getting Bombed," a YouTube series that delivers a tipsy take each week on sobering nuclear and security topics; a peek at our upcoming panel on the criminal justice system; a look at what the landmark Roe v. Wade ruling is really all about; and more. Read more
Our fall issue gives an idea of HH&S’ busy calendar recently—the 2019 Sentinel Awards, with special guests that included Ava DuVernay, Norman Lear, Sam Levinson, Camilla Luddington, Chris Sullivan and Isabella Gomez; events on addiction and mental health, nuclear risk, maternal health, reproductive rights, and older adults; experts weighing in on killer robots, and so much more. Read more
The latest newsletter showcases our work—with panel discussions on racism and childbirth, addiction and mental illness; a briefing with Mindy Kaling's creative team for a new Netflix show; interviews about reproductive rights and nuclear risk; "Better With Age" at the ATX Television Festival, and so much more! Read more
We’re excited to share this new format for the Hollywood, Health & Society newsletter, a quarterly that will include events (both recent and upcoming), videos, research, and other posts that will keep you up to date on the work HH&S has been doing. We hope you like it. Read more
The Winter 2019 Real to Reel spotlights stories about “fourth trimester” complications and their effect on maternal health; how diversity in clinical research defines better science; older adults and opioids; and the South’s post-Roe landscape when it comes to reproductive rights.
The fall newsletter features stories about a two-wheeled trek across the U.S. to raise arthritis awareness; black patients missing out on promising new cancer drugs; how telemedicine could fill in the gaps on abortion care; the approaching Silver Tsunami; and why some C-sections are a necessary risk.
Our summer newsletter spotlights stories about HIV prevention on campuses; the disabled community debating inclusion in film roles; older adults joining the cannabis craze to help treat age-related ailments; and why medical care for pregnant women is growing dangerously distant for women in rural America.