GLOBAL HEALTH & SOCIAL MEDICINE
Rebecca Weintraub, MD, is an assistant professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, associate physician in the Division of Global Health Equity at Brigham and Women's Hospital, and on the faculty of the Department of Global Health and Social Medicine. She serves as the associate director of the Harvard Global Health Institute and faculty director of the Global Health Delivery Project at Harvard University. Dr. Weintraub is a practicing internist at Brigham and Women's Hospital. She has led the research and development of Cases in Global Health Delivery, a collection of 35 Harvard Business School case studies with Harvard Business Publishing, available online at no cost to the public and taught at over 500 schools of medicine, public health, and business.
Since 2008, Dr. Weintraub has led GHDonline.org, a network of virtual communities that connects 15,000+ health professionals from more than 180 countries and 5,000 organizations. Her research on value-based health care delivery has been funded by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, the Global Fund, World Health Organization, and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation.
Dr. Weintraub co-founded Jumpstart, the national AmeriCorps program reaching more than 50,000 preschoolers and their communities. She serves as a technical advisor to Ashoka, promoting the work of health entrepreneurs and as a board member of several nongovernmental organizations. In 2014, the World Economic Forum honored Dr. Weintraub as a Young Global Leader. Dr. Weintraub graduated from Yale University, Stanford School of Medicine, and completed her medical training at Brigham and Women's Hospital.
GHD018: HIV/AIDS in Brazil: Delivering Prevention in a Decentralized Health System. [Case study and teaching note]. Boston: Harvard Business Publishing, July 1, 2011
GHD021: HIV/AIDS in Indonesia: Building a Coordinated National Response. [Case study and teaching note]. Boston: Harvard Business Publishing., July 1, 2011
The Mount Sinai journal of medicine, New York, May 1, 2011
Journal of bacteriology, December 1, 1936