May 25th, 2016
7:30 – 9:00 am CET
Chemin du Petit-Saconnex 7-9
1209 Genève, Switzerland
In the wake of the recent Ebola crisis we have seen a flurry of follow-up activities. Over the past year, the World Health Organization, multilateral organizations, and many countries have taken measures to strengthen global, regional, and national capacities in pandemic preparedness and response.
To advance the dialogue on global health security, the Graduate Institute of Geneva, the U.S. National Academy of Medicine and the Center for Global Health and Diplomacy will host a discussion alongside the 69th Annual World Health Assembly in Geneva, Switzerland.
Making It Work – Strengthening Global Health Security After Ebola will provide updates on new and emerging initiatives to support global, regional, and country-level efforts; identify the ongoing challenges that hinder governments’ and partners’ ability to achieve global health security; and examine the importance of collaboration across sectors and the engagement of non-state actors, particularly the private sector.
Awa Marie Coll-Seck
Minister of Health and Social Action, Senegal
Head of Global Health and Healthcare Industries, World Economic Forum
Senior Director for the Health, Nutrition and Population Global Practice at the World Bank Group
Dr. Aaron Motsoaledi
Minister of Health, South Africa
Former Group CEO of Standard Chartered PLC; Senior Fellow, Mossavar-Rahmani Center for Business and Government, Harvard Kennedy School
Dr. Naoko Yamamoto
Assistant Minister for Global Health Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare, Japan
And other Leaders of the Global Health Community
President of the U.S. National Academy of Medicine
Director of the Global Health Programme at The Global Health Center Geneva
President of the Center for Global Health and Diplomacy
The Global Health Center Geneva
The U.S. National Academy of Medicine
The Center for Global Health and Diplomacy
Invitees include high-level representatives from donor and developing country governments, multilateral organizations, global health foundations, the private sector, and civil society.