- Professor, Global Health
- Professor, Health Systems and Population Health
- Director, Community Oriented Public Health Practice
Health Sciences H-690E
1959 NE Pacific
Seattle, WA 98195
Select from the following:
Amy Hagopian is focused on getting war on the public health agenda, both for academicians and practitioners. She is a founding member of a new organization, the Global Alliance on War, Conflict and Health.
She teaches classes on war, homelessness, and public health skills, and guides students through practicum and capstone projects. She led a team to estimate mortality associated with the 2003 invasion of Iraq, and does other war-related epidemiology.
She’s also active in the School of Public Health's Center for Health Innovation & Policy Science (CHIPS), where she works on homelessness and incarceration as manifestations of the maldistribution of wealth and power. She is currently working on a new approach to homeless enumeration. In earlier parts of her career, she worked on rural health development and the migration of health workers from poor countries to rich ones.
She is active in the American Public Health Association’s international health section, homelessness caucus and peace caucus. She serves on the editorial board of the American Journal of Public Health.
- MHA, University of Washington
- PhD, University of Washington
- Health Policy and Advocacy
- Health Systems Strengthening and Human Resources Development
- Political Economy of Health
- War, Conflict, and Peace Studies
- Exploring the health implications of hospitals aggressively pursuing medical debt collection through collection agencies
- Global Alliance on War, Conflict and Health
- Innovating better methods to enumerate individuals experiencing homelessness
- War and Public Health: Strengthening the Resolve of Public Health Academics and Practitioners to Work on the Prevention of War
Hagopian A, Flaxman A, Takaro TK, Al-Shatari SAE, Rajaratnam J, Becker S, Levin-Rector A, Galway L, Al-Yasseri BJH, Weiss W, Murray CJ, Burnham G. Mortality in Iraq Associated with the 2003–2011 War and Occupation: Findings from a National Cluster Sample Survey by the University Collaborative Iraq Mortality Study. PLoS Med 10(10): October 2013.
Samuel Abimerech Luboga, Bert Stover, Travis W. Lim, Frederick Makumbi, Noah Kiwanuka, Flavia Lubega, Assay Ndizihiwe, Eddie Mukooyo, Erin K. Hurley, Nagesh Borse, Angela Wood, James Bernhardt, Nathaniel Lohman, Lianne Sheppard, Scott Barnhart, Amy Hagopian. (2016) Did PEPFAR investments result in health system strengthening? A retrospective longitudinal study measuring non-HIV health service utilization at the District level. Health Policy and Planning, 31:7, 897-909.
Hagopian A, Rao D, Katz A, Sanford S & Barnhart S. (2017) Anti-homosexual legislation and HIV-related stigma in African nations: what has been the role of PEPFAR?, Global Health Action, 10:1.
Hagopian A, Barker K. (2011) Should we end military recruiting in high schools as a matter of child protection and public health? AJPH Commentary, Am J Public Health. 101(1):19-23.
Hagopian, A. (2017) Why isn’t war properly framed and funded as a public health problem? Invited commentary for Medicine, Conflict and Survival, June special issue.