Research Scholar in Law, Lecturer in Law, and Co-Director, Global Health Justice Partnership
Gregg Gonsalves is a Research Scholar in Law and Lecturer in Law at Yale Law School, the co-director of the Global Health Justice Partnership, and a leading HIV/AIDS activist. A graduate of Yale University, he was a research fellow at the Yale School of Public Health from 2011–2012, focusing on the role of social change and political processes in determining public health outcomes.FULL BIOGRAPHY
Yale Law School
P.O. Box 208215
New Haven, CT 06520
Education & Curriculum Vitae
B.S., Yale, 2011
- Global Health and Justice Practicum
Gregg Gonsalves is a Research Scholar in Law and Lecturer in Law at Yale Law School, the co-director of the Global Health Justice Partnership, and a leading HIV/AIDS activist. A graduate of Yale University, he was a research fellow at the Yale School of Public Health from 2011–2012, focusing on the role of social change and political processes in determining public health outcomes. As an Open Society Fellow, he examined how lessons from the response to HIV can be applied to other global health challenges, such as mobilizations to fight drug-resistant tuberculosis and to protect maternal and child health. He is founder of the International Treatment Preparedness Coalition, which advocates for AIDS and TB treatment for all who need it, and a member of the Global HIV Prevention Working Group convened by Bill and Melinda Gates to assess HIV prevention research and programs internationally.
Wednesday, February 10, 2016
The Collaboration for Research Integrity and Transparency (CRIT) at Yale University, a new initiative launching in July 2016, received a $3 million grant from the Laura and John Arnold Foundation (LJAF) to promote open access to high-quality data in health.
Thursday, December 3, 2015
A report released today examining the U.S. response to the 2014–2015 Ebola epidemic warns against politically motivated and scientifically unwarranted quarantines, which the report found violated individuals’ rights and hampered efforts to fight the disease by discouraging American doctors and nurses from going abroad.
Monday, February 24, 2014
It’s a cold day in December, and nearly two dozen student and post-graduate fellows from six of Yale University’s professional schools have gathered at the Law School for a colloquium lunch with faculty members to discuss the work of global health justice, an emerging discipline located at the intersection of law, public health, and policy advocacy. The event is part of the programming and coursework organized by the Yale Global Health Justice Partnership (GHJP), a new collaborative effort between Yale Law School and the Yale School of Public Health (YSPH).