Socio-ecological perspective of older age life expectancy: income, gender inequality, and financial crisis in Europe
Published on: 18 August 2017
Published on: 7 August 2017
Policy experimentation and innovation as a response to complexity in China’s management of health reforms
Published on: 3 August 2017
Malcolm MacLachlan, Editor-in-Chief
Mac MacLachlan is Professor of Psychology and Social Inclusion at Maynooth University, Ireland. Previous positions include Professor of Global Health and Director of the Centre for Global Health at Trinity College Dublin and Head of the Department of Psychology at the University of Malawi. Since 2006 he has also been Extraordinary Professor of Rehabilitation, Stellenbosch University, South Africa. Mac has worked as a clinician, consultant and academic in Europe, Africa, Asia and South America, with a broad range of civil society and United Nations organisations. He is currently Research & Innovation Coordinator for WHO’s Global Collaboration on Assistive Technology (GATE) programme and Knowledge Management Co-Lead for the United Nations Partnership for the Rights of People with Disability. His work embraces a human rights perspective to promote inclusive global health; organisational and systems justice.
Greg Martin, Editor-in-Chief
Greg Martin is a South African doctor with an MPH and MBA. Dr Martin is currently a Specialist Registrar in Public Health Medicine in Dublin, Ireland. His previous roles have included: the Director of EMTCT at the Clinton Health Access Initiative, the Head of Science and Research at the World Cancer Research Fund and the Chief Operations Officer at UGI. Dr Martin is also the founder and host of This Week in Global Health (a weekly global health news roundup).
Aims and scope
Globalization and Health is a pioneering and transdisciplinary journal that situates public health and wellbeing within the dynamic forces of global development; publishing high quality original research and debate on globalization and its effects on public health, both positive and negative.
We welcome papers on promotive, preventive, curative, rehabilitative, assistive and palliative aspects of public health and well-being. We embrace policy, systems, technological, organizational, clinical, community and individual perspectives. We do not privilege any disciplinary view; we encourage authors to situate their papers within global debates relevant to their topic; to question the status quo and to innovate new possibilities for public health, globally. We aim to reflect and shape the thinking and improve the health-related decisions of researchers, practitioners, governments, civil society, corporates and United Nations agencies.
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