School of Medicine


Showing 1-10 of 47 Results

  • Charlotte D. Jacobs M.D.

    Charlotte D. Jacobs M.D.

    Drs. Ben and A. Jess Shenson Professor in the School of Medicine, Emerita

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests Clinical Interests: general oncology, sarcomas. Research Interests: clinical trials in solid tumors.

  • Prasanna Jagannathan

    Prasanna Jagannathan

    Assistant Professor of Medicine (Infectious Diseases) at the Stanford University Medical Center

    Bio I am an Infectious Diseases specialist with 7 years of experience in translational immunology research focused on pathogen-specific cellular immune responses. My current research program is to further our understanding of the mechanisms of clinical immunity to malaria through field-based studies, and to better understand the immunologic consequences of malaria control interventions.

  • Sachin H. Jain, MD, MBA

    Sachin H. Jain, MD, MBA

    Adjunct Professor, Primary Care and Population Health

    Bio Sachin H. Jain, MD, MBA is chief executive officer (CEO) at CareMore Health System, an innovative health plan & care delivery system with $1.2B revenue & over 100,000 members in 8 states. He is also consulting professor of medicine at the Stanford University School of Medicine and a contributor at Forbes. Dr. Jain was previously CareMore's chief medical officer (CMO) and chief operating officer (COO).

    Prior to joining CareMore, Dr. Jain was Chief Medical Information & Innovation Officer at Merck & Co. He also served as an attending physician at the Boston VA-Boston Medical Center and a member of faculties at Harvard Medical School and Harvard Business School. From 2009-2011, Dr. Jain worked in the Obama Administration, where he was senior advisor to Donald Berwick when he led the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS). Dr. Jain was the first deputy director for policy and programs at the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Innovation (CMMI). He also served as special assistant to David Blumenthal when he was the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology.

    Dr. Jain graduated magna cum laude from Harvard College with a BA in government and continued on to earn his MD from Harvard Medical School and MBA from Harvard Business School. He trained in medicine at the Brigham and Women's Medicine, earned his board certification, and continues to practice medicine at CareMore. He is co-founder and co-editor-in-chief of the Elsevier journal Healthcare: The Journal of Delivery Science & Innovation; is an elected member of the National Academy of Social Insurance (NASI); and an invited Fellow of the American College of Physicians (FACP). He has published over 100 peer-reviwed articles and in journals such as the New England Journal, JAMA, Health Affairs, and was an editor of the book, The Soul of a Doctor (Algonquin Press).

    Dr. Jain is a native of Bergen County, New Jersey, but presently resides in Los Angeles, California.

  • Aleksandra Jakubowski

    Aleksandra Jakubowski

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, General Internal Medicine

    Bio I am a Postdoctoral Fellow at Stanford's Center for Population Health Sciences. My research uses economic theory and econometric techniques to explore health policy questions. I am interested in the impact of development assistance for health on population health outcomes and spillover effects to other sectors, including labor, education, and diplomacy. I am also interested in the impact of disease and exposure to pollution on human capital accumulation, including health, cognitive development, and education outcomes.

    I received a PhD in health policy, economics track, from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill under the mentorship of Harsha Thirumurthy. My dissertation evaluated the impact of US-sponsored malaria and HIV interventions in sub-Saharan Africa on child mortality, economic functioning of households, and intergenerational transfers of human capital. As a doctoral student, I collaborated with UCSF researchers on the SEARCH trial, a community-randomized experiment of HIV test-and-treat in Uganda and Kenya. My contribution was to evaluate economic functioning of households participating in the trial, including labor activities, schooling outcomes, out-of-pocket and opportunity costs of seeking healthcare, and subjective expectations of health and longevity. In a separate project, I also explored data related to price premiums paid to female sex workers for unprotected sex in a high HIV prevalence setting in Kenya. Prior to my doctoral studies, I received a BA degree in psychology from Boston University and an MPH degree from Columbia University in health policy. I then worked at ICAP at Columbia University, under the mentorship of Margaret Kruk, investigating the impact of HIV program scale-up in sub-Saharan Africa on the volume and quality of prenatal and obstetric care.

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