For Your Information
June 26, 2020
The COVID-19 pandemic is only the latest instance of an infectious pathogen jumping from animals to people. How to prevent the next pandemic is a matter of vigorous debate, and this report examines some of the key issues around virological research and human activities that can enable disease emergence (such as deforestation and the wildlife trade), and considers how conservation of wilderness and associated biodiversity can make us safer.
June 23, 2020
In this Cracking One Health podcast interview, Dr. Steve Osofsky provides a personal perspective on his One Health work in southern Africa, and on his role in the origins of the One Health movement.
June 18, 2020
The Cornell Wildlife Health Center's Dr. Martin Gilbert co-authored a paper with preliminary findings that suggest the mixing of multiple coronaviruses in the wildlife trade and their apparent amplification along the supply chain could increase risk for end consumers.
June 10, 2020
This One Health panel discussion highlights Cornell’s unique mix of faculty expertise when it comes to problems impacting our health, the health of our fellow creatures, and that of the environment that supports us all.
June 06, 2020
Solving the world’s most pressing health challenges, like the recent efforts to prevent coronavirus spread, requires an interdisciplinary, collaborative approach. While a long-standing platform of Cornell’s mission and vision, this One Health philosophy is now more popular than ever. Learn how Cornell is leading the way in linking human, animal, and ecosystem health.
June 05, 2020
Congratulations to Dr. Lorin D. Warnick, Ph.D. ’94, the Austin O. Hooey Dean of Veterinary Medicine at Cornell University, who has been appointed to a second five-year term, effective July 1, 2021.
June 02, 2020
This podcast interview focuses on questions our pandemic predicament makes unavoidable, and on the value of using a One Health and Planetary Health lens to inform our answers.
For Your Information
June 01, 2020
Coronaviruses can become zoonotic, as in the case of COVID-19, and hunting, sale, and consumption of wild animals in Southeast Asia increases the risk for such incidents.