Subscribe to CCP's monthly newsletter
Receive the latest news and updates, tools, events and job postings in your inbox every month
Successful programs to prevent the spread of the Zika virus in the Dominican Republic should include a focus on ways in which gender roles may contribute to transmission of the disease, new CCP research suggests.
A new external evaluation of USAID’s response to a 2015 Zika outbreak commends the role CCP played in sharing timely, accessible information and the progress being made to counter it.
Zika isn’t the threat it once was, but many of the recommended prevention behaviors are just as relevant for avoiding other mosquito-borne illnesses such as chikungunya and dengue. CCP has trained hundreds to spread the word.
“We are charged with putting a comprehensive strategy and system in place so that should an emergency occur, we will be ready to respond,” says CCP’s Kathryn Bertram.
The Victoria and Albert Museum’s “rapid response collecting” program has been acquiring contemporary objects since 2014. The emoji, championed by CCP, joins a host of other items that “reveal truths about how we live.”
Experts, including some from CCP, came together for Mission Mosquito, a global health security and public communication forum hosted by the U.S. Department of State, which sought to address how innovative health communication approaches and partnerships can help improve responses to mosquito-borne diseases.
The mosquito emoji, proposed by CCP and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and approved by the Unicode Consortium, is coming to your smartphone this summer.
In the five months since the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs was awarded the five-year, $300-million Breakthrough ACTION project by the U.S. Agency for International Development, seven countries have already signed on to the social and behavioral change project. Along with those seven countries
In 2012, the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP) embarked on a mission, backed by the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) and supported by several international partners. As the leader of the Health Communication Capacity Collaborative project (HC3), we set out to
In a public health emergency, people need information: they need updates on the response, and perhaps more importantly, a set of actions they can take to protect themselves, their families, and communities. Communicating this information in a culturally-appropriate and empowering way, so that people not
Sign up to our monthly newsletter