Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về sinh học được đăng trên tạp chí sinh học quốc tế đề tài : Wrong schools or wrong students? The potential role of medical education in regional imbalances of the health workforce in the United Republic of Tanzania
Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về sinh học được đăng trên tạp chí sinh học quốc tế đề tài : Workplace violence and gender discrimination in Rwanda’s health workforce: Increasing safety and gender equality
This special edition of Health at a Glance focuses on health issues across the 27 European Union member states, three European Free Trade Association countries (Iceland, Norway and Switzerland) and Turkey. it gives readers a better understanding of the factors that affect the health of populations And The performance of health systems in these countries. Its 42 indicators present comparable data covering a wide range of topics, including health status, risk factors, health workforce and health expenditure.
World Health Statistics 2008 presents the most recent available health statistics for WHO’s 193 Member States. This
fourth edition includes 10 highlights of health statistics as well as data on an expanded set of over 70 key health
indicators. The indicators were selected on the basis of their relevance to global health monitoring and c onsiderations
of data availability, accuracy and comparability among Member States.
This publication is in two parts. Part 1 presents 10 topical highlights based on recent publications or results of new
analyses of existing data.
Scarcely one half of the children of our country continue in school much beyond the fifth grade. It is
important, therefore, that so far as possible the knowledge which has most to do with human welfare should
be presented in the early years of school life.
Fisher, Metchnikoff, Sedgwick, and others have shown that the health of a people influences the prosperity
and happiness of a nation more than any other one thing. The highest patriotism is therefore the conservation
OECD countries face a challenge in responding to the growing demand for doctors and nurses over the next 20 years. This arises in a world which is already characterised by significant international migration of health workers, both across OECD countries and between some developing countries and the OECD area.
In the past few decades, the European workforce has seen a substantial rise in the
number of employed women. There is an increasing trend in women entering most
occupations while still carrying the responsibilities of domestic labor. Professional
and domestic demands can be overwhelming and diff cult to balance, thus placing
women in a very sensitive yet powerful position.