Breast Cancer Prevention: A Discussion of New Evidence & A New Agenda
Thursday, February 14, 2013 from 3:00 PM to 5:00 PM (EST)
San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
E3: Evidence, Education and Experience
Breast Cancer Prevention: New evidence, New agenda
Join the George Washington University School of Public Health and Health Services, the Breast Cancer Fund and the Heinz Center in a spirited and thought-provoking discussion about the science linking toxic chemicals to breast cancer, and what can be done to turn the tide on this devastating disease.
Lynn R. Goldman, Dean, George Washington University School of Public Health and Health Services
Conn Nugent, President, H. John Heinz III Center for Science, Economics & the Environment
Linda Birnbaum, Director, National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
Florence Williams, author of Breasts: A Natural and Unnatural History
Jeanne Rizzo, President and CEO, Breast Cancer Fund
Frank Sesno, Director, George Washington University School of Media and Public Affairs
Thursday, February 14, 2013
3:00 - 5:00 p.m.
The Jack Morton Auditorium
The George Washington University
805 21st St., NW, First floor
Metro: Foggy Bottom (Blue and Orange lines)
Signed copies of Breasts: A Natural and Unnatural History by Florence Williams will be available for purchase.
When & Where
Milken Institute School of Public Health at The George Washington University
Founded in 1997, the Milken Institute School of Public Health is committed to advancing public health, globally and locally. As the only school of public health in the nation's capital, we offer students an unrivaled and distinct educational experience--one that not only includes interactions with world-class faculty, researchers and scientists but also provides opportunities to connect, engage and learn from inside the world's most influencial public and private organizations. From the urban neighborhoods of the District of Columbia, to the federal agencies and Capitol Hill, to the rural villages of Africa and beyond, students build competencies to navigate the complex scientific, policy, cultural, behavioral and socioeconomic determinants of health.