First global estimates of mortality involving 33 bacterial pathogens and 11 types of infection suggest they were associated with 7.7 million deaths in 2019.
A new peer-reviewed systematic study analyzing hundreds of diseases, injuries, and risk factors in Indonesia shows that there were large disparities in health outcomes among provinces.
IHME analysis sheds new light on what we know and don’t know about what is good and bad for our health.
A new peer-reviewed paper published in JAMA reveals who’s more likely to develop long COVID months after initially falling ill from the virus.
Smile Train and IHME analyze the devastating impact of orofacial clefts over two decades (2000 - 2020).
WHO/Europe urges countries to take post COVID-19 condition seriously by urgently investing in research, recovery, and rehabilitation.
Smoking, alcohol use, high BMI, and other known risk factors were responsible for nearly 4.45 million global cancer deaths in 2019, according to new research published in The Lancet using the Global Burden of Diseases, Injuries, and Risk Factors (GBD) 2019 study.
The new analysis also sheds light on impact of Medicaid expansion on health care spending.
Estimates suggest that more than 160 million women and adolescents who wanted to avoid pregnancy were not using contraceptives in 2019, despite significant progress in the use of modern contraceptives globally over the previous 50 years.
Mrs. Bosco is recognized for her innovative and impactful use of Global Burden of Disease data to empower women and improve access to rural health care in India.
The new analysis from the Global Burden of Disease estimates that 1.34 billion people consumed harmful amounts of alcohol in 2020.
New global and country-level estimates suggest that routinely wearing helmets and seat-belts, obeying speed limits and avoiding drunk-driving could save between 347,000 and 540,000 lives worldwide every year.
From 1990 to 2019, Norway reduced inequality in disease burden; however, an examination at a more granular level shows inequalities still exist.
New study offers the first comprehensive, county-level life expectancy estimates in the US and highlights important differences among racial and ethnic groups.
More than 43 million additional health workers are needed to meet targets for universal health coverage around the world, according to a new peer-reviewed study.
Despite severe international sanctions, the Iranian health care system has made significant achievements in controlling the burden of infectious diseases, but it faces health challenges and threats from non-communicable diseases (NCDs), including cardiovascular disease and diabetes, according to a systematic analysis published in The Lancet.
Published every three years, the 2021 European Health Report, produced by the WHO EURO, provides insight into progress towards health-related Sustainable Development Goals.
More than three times as many people may have died worldwide as a result of the pandemic than official COVID-19 death records suggest, according to new research.
As COVID-19 has caused major disruptions in all aspects of life, women have experienced negative social and economic impacts to a greater extent than men, according to new research.
With the recent lowering of Air Quality Guidelines, many countries face challenges in achieving cleaner air.
Meta-analysis suggests need for scaling up treatment for this severe depression in some low and lower-middle income countries.
Low levels of government and social trust, as well as higher levels of government corruption, are strongly correlated to higher COVID-19 infection rates around the world, according to a new peer-reviewed study published today in The Lancet.
More than 1.2 million people – and potentially millions more – died in 2019 as a direct result of antibiotic-resistant bacterial infections, according to the most comprehensive estimate to date of the global impact of antimicrobial resistance (AMR).
New estimates reveal that at least 1.27 million deaths per year are directly attributable to antimicrobial resistance (AMR), requiring urgent action from policymakers and health communities to avoid further preventable deaths.
The number of adults (aged 40 years and older) living with dementia worldwide is expected to nearly triple, from an estimated 57 million in 2019 to 153 million in 2050, due primarily to population growth and population ageing.