Herbert Lourie Memorial Lecture Archive
Past lecturers include:
Daniel Webster, ScD, MPH, Professor, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of
Public Health and Director, Johns Hopkins Center for Gun Policy and
Research: A Roadmap to Reducing Gun Violence in America.
James Knickman, Ph.D, Robert Derzon Chair
in Public and Health Affairs at the New York University Wagner School of
Public Service: Patients as Consumers: Is it Time to Make Health Care
Like Other Service Industries?
2014. Sanjay Basu, M.D., Ph.D, Assistant Professor of Medicine at the Stanford Prevention Research Center: Improving Public Health Safety Nets after an Economic Recession.
2013. Dr. Rajiv Kumar, founder and CEO of Providence-based wellness company ShapeUp: Health Promotion 2.0: The Future of Wellness Programs in America.
Diane E. Meier, MD, Vice Chair for Public Policy for the Brookdale
Department of Geriatrics and Palliative Medicine and Director of the
Center to Advance Palliative Care (CAPC): Palliative Care: Transforming the Care of Serious Illness.
Macaran A. Baird, MD, MS, Department of Family Medicine and Community
Health Medicine, The University of Minnesota. Integrating Care: Improving Overall Health by Integrating Behavioral/Mental Health Care into Primary Care.
2010. William M. Tierney, MD, Indiana University School of Medicine. Electronic Health Records: Delivering the Right Information to the Right Health Care Providers at the Right Time.
2009. Jonathan Gruber, PhD, Professor of Economics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Universal Health Insurance Coverage: Progress and Issues.
2008. David Lawrence, MD, MPH, retired CEO and Chairman of Kaiser Permanente. Physician Sovereignty: The Dangerous Persistence of an Obsolete Idea.
2007. Judy Feder, PhD, Professor and Dean, Georgetown Public Policy Institute, Georgetown University. Our Troubled Health Care System: Why Is It So Hard to Fix?
Mark V. Pauly, PhD, Bendheim Professor, and Professor of Health Care
Systems, Business and Public Policy, Insurance and Risk Management, and
Economics at the Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania. The Truth About Moral Hazard and Adverse Selection.
John Wennberg, MD, MPH, Professor of Community and Family Medicine
(Epidemiology) and of Medicine; Director, Center for the Evaluative
Clinical Services; and Principal Investigator of the Dartmouth Atlas of
Health Care project, Dartmouth Medical School. Variations among Regions and Hospitals in Managing Chronic Illness: How Much Care Is Enough?
Milton Weinstein, PhD, Director of the Program on the Economic
Evaluation of Medical Technology at Harvard Center for Risk Analysis,
and Henry J. Kaiser Professor of Health Policy and Management at Harvard
University. Spending Health Care Dollars Wisely: Can Cost-Effectiveness Analysis Help?
2003. David M. Cutler, Professor of Economics at Harvard University and a faculty member of the Kennedy School of Government. Are the Benefits of Medicine Worth What We Pay for It?
2002. Ralph W. Muller, former President and CEO of the University of Chicago Hospitals and Health Systems. The Changing American Hospital in the Twenty-First Century.
Patricia M. Danzon, the Celia Moh Professor, and Professor of Health
Care Systems, and Insurance and Risk Management, at the Wharton School
of the University of Pennsylvania, and Stephen B. Soumerai, Professor of
Ambulatory Care and Prevention at the Harvard Medical School, and
Director of the Drug Policy Research Group at Harvard Pilgrim Health
Care Pharmaceuticals: Access, Cost, Pricing, and Directions for the Future.
2000. Deborah A. Freund, PhD, MPH, Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs and Provost of Syracuse University. Medicaid, Managed Care, and Kids.
1999. Linda P. Fried, MD, MPH, Director, Center on Aging and Health, Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions. Health Promotion for Older Adults: What is the Potential?
Paul B. Ginsburg, PhD, President, Center for Studying Health Change;
Patricia D. Franklin, Assistant Professor of Medicine, Medical Director
of Quality Management, SUNY Health Science Center; David G. Murray,
Professor and Chairman, Department of Orthopedic Surgery, SUNY Health
Science Center; and Robert M. Corwin, Medical Director, MedBest Medical
Management, Inc. and HealthBest IPA, Inc. The Evolving Practice of Medicine: A View from the Front Line. Moderator: Thomas H. Dennison, Adjunct Professor of Public Administration, The Maxwell School, Syracuse University.
1997. David J. Lansky, PhD, President of the Foundation for Accountability (FACCT). Who Will Control America's Health Care Systems: Consumers, Providers, Government?
1996. James R. Tallon, Jr., President of the United Hospital Fund of New York. New Conundrums: Public Policy and the Emerging Health Care Marketplace.
1995. David M. Lawrence, MD, Chairman and CEO of the Kaiser Foundation Health Plan, Inc. and Hospitals. Health Care: Public Good or Private Enterprise?
1994. Marilyn Moon, Senior Fellow with the Health Policy Center of the Urban Institute. The Rhetoric and the Reality of Health Care Reform Legislation.
1993. John K. Iglehart, founding editor of Health Affairs and national correspondent for The New England Journal of Medicine. Pursuing Health-Care Reform: The Promise and the Pitfalls.
Arnold S. Relman, MD, Professor of Medicine and of Social Medicine,
Harvard Medical School, and Editor-in-Chief Emeritus, The New England
Journal of Medicine. Reforming Our Health Care System.
Bruce C. Vladeck, PhD, President of the United Hospital Fund of New
York. Health Care Reform and the Proper Role of Government.
Uwe E. Reinhardt, PhD, James Madison Professor of Political Economy,
The Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton University. Providing Access to
Health Care and Containing its Costs: Options for the United States.
Fred Frohock, PhD, Department of Political Science, Maxwell School of
Citizenship and Public Affairs, Syracuse University; Peter Black, Franc
D. Ingraham Professor of Neurosurgery, Harvard Medical School, and
Neurosurgeon-in-Chief, Brigham and Women's and Children's Hospital; and
Daniel Callahan, Director of The Hastings Center. Ethics and the
Allocation of Resources for Medical Care.