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College of Global Public Health

Welcome to NYU's College of Global Public Health - click to learn more

Who We Are

At the College of Global Public Health (CGPH) at New York University (NYU), we are preparing the next generation of public health pioneers with the critical thinking skills, acumen and entrepreneurial approaches necessary to reinvent the public health paradigm.

Devoted to employing a nontraditional, inter-disciplinary model, CGPH aims to improve health worldwide through a unique blend of global public health studies, research and practice. CGPH is located in the heart of New York City and extends to NYU’s global network on six continents.

Innovation is at the core of our ambitious approach, thinking and teaching.

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Accreditation Status

On June 8, 2015, the Board of Trustees of New York University (NYU) approved the formation of our new College of Global Public Health.

Our Master of Public Health tracks already have program accreditation by the Council on Education for Public Health (CEPH).

NYU’s new CGPH will soon apply to become an accredited college. This application will be filed in Spring 2016, and is expected to be completed within the standard two-year process.

CGPH Academic Programs


College of Global Public Health in Action

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CGPH Takes Center Stage at The World Conference on Tobacco or Health in Abu Dhabi



NEW: NYU Creates Faculty of Health

2015 TIME Person of the Year, Ella Watson-Stryker Speaks at GIPH Graduation Commencement Ceremony

GIPH Student Speaker Addresses Graduates

WNPR interviews Dr. Marie Bragg about her research on the Psychology Behind Branding and the Changing Soda Industry

Dr. Dustin Duncan Publishes Research on Misperceptions of Child's Body Weight among Parents

Q&A with Dr. Perry Halikitis on his new research, Black Young Gay Men From Poor Neighborhoods More Likely To Contract HIV.

"Clinicians must realize that the HIV epidemic while transmitted sexually is not solely driven by behavioral factors. Specifically, even though Black and Hispanic young gay men were more likely to seroconvert, they were no more likely to engage in “risky sex” than their White peers."

                                                                                 -Dr. Perry Halkitis

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