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Appendix B Agenda The Influence of Global Environmental Change on Infectious Disease Dynamics September 24â25, 2013 500 Fifth Street, NW Washington, DC DAY ONE: TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2013 8:30 â 9:00: Registration and Continental Breakfast 9:00 â 9:15: Welcoming Remarks: David A. Relman, James M. Hughes, and Lonnie King 9:15 â 10:00: KEYNOTE: Global environmental change, biodiversity, and infectious disease: Misperceptions and challenges Andrew Dobson, Princeton University 10:00 â 10:30: DISCUSSION 10:30 â 10:45: BREAK 391
392 GLOBAL CHANGE AND INFECTIOUS DISEASE DYNAMICS SESSION I: ANTHROPOGENIC FACTORS DRIVING INFECTIOUS DISEASE ESTABLISHMENT, ADAPTATION, AND SPREAD Moderator: Peter Daszak 10:45 â 11:15: Migration, civil conflict, mass gathering events, and disease Chris Beyrer, Johns Hopkins University 11:15 â 11:45: Urbanization, climate change, infrastructure: Impacts on water quality, accessibility, and disease emergence Joan Rose, Michigan State University 11:45 â 12:15: Circumpolar populations and changing disease patterns Alan Parkinson, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 12:15 â 12:45: DISCUSSION 12:45 â 1:30: LUNCH SESSION II: TRANSPORTATION, MIGRATION, AND INFECTIOUS DISEASE DYNAMICS Moderator: Lonnie King 1:30 â 2:00: Wildlifeâdisease interactions in response to climate shifts and animal migration Sonia Altizer, University of Georgia 2:00 â 2:30: International travel and tourism, mass migration events, refugees, and infectious disease dynamics Martin Cetron, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 2:30 â 3:00: Rapid urbanization and social inequity as drivers of infectious disease emergence: Example of leptospirosis in urban slums Albert Ko, Yale University/School of Public Health 3:00 â 3:30: BREAK 3:30 â 4:00: Road construction as a driver of infectious disease movement in remote locations Joseph Eisenberg, University of Michigan 4:00 â 4:30: Public health impacts of travel and trade-related zoonotic and communicable diseases Nina Marano, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
APPENDIX B 393 4:30 â 5:00: Plant diseases: How they affect global food security, and how they are affected by anthropogenic global change Caitilyn Allen, University of Wisconsin 5:00 â 5:45: DISCUSSION 5:45 â 6:00: CONCLUDING REMARKS 6:00: ADJOURN DAY ONE DAY TWO: WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2013 8:00 â 8:30: Registration and Continental Breakfast 8:30 â 8:45: Welcoming Remarks and Summary of Day One: David A. Relman KEYNOTE: Global climate and ecological change: Impacts 8:45 â 9:30: on health Jonathan Patz, University of Wisconsin 9:30 â 10:00: DISCUSSION 10:00 â 10:15: BREAK SESSION III: THE IMPACT OF ENVIRONMENTAL AND ECOLOGICAL FACTORS ON DISEASE DYNAMICS AND HOSTâMICROBE INTERACTIONS Moderator: James M. Hughes 10:15 â 10:45: Climate change, dust storms, and the risk of valley fever: Coccidioidomycosis John Galgiani, University of Arizona 10:45 â 11:15: Emergence and spread of vector-borne diseases in the face of climate change, population shifts, urbanization, and economic factors Janey Messina, University of Oxford 11:15 â 11:45: Persistence of infectious disease transmission in the face of environmental change and intensive interventions Uriel Kitron, Emory University 11:45 â 12:15: Impacts of climate change on plant diseases: New scenarios for the future Marco Pautasso, Centre dâEcologie Fonctionnelle et Evolutive (CNRS)
394 GLOBAL CHANGE AND INFECTIOUS DISEASE DYNAMICS 12:15 â 12:45: DISCUSSION 12:45 â 1:30: LUNCH SESSION IV: NEW APPROACHES TO DETERMINING THE FACTORS CONTRIBUTING TO DISEASE EMERGENCEâIMPLICATIONS FOR SURVEILLANCE, PREVENTION, INTERVENTION, AND RESPONSE Moderator: Jeffrey S. Duchin 1:30 â 2:00: Developing and evaluating interventions to reduce pandemic risk: The case of influenza and henipaviruses Steve Luby, Stanford University 2:00 â 2:30: Strategies to predict and anticipate the emergence of novel pathogens Peter Daszak, EcoHealth Alliance 2:30 â 3:00: The application of statistical and mathematical models to investigate and predict emerging infectious disease dynamics Neil Ferguson, Imperial College London 3:00 â 3:15: BREAK 3:15 â 3:45: Mapping at-risk populations: Improving spatial demographic data for infectious disease modeling Nita Bharti, Penn State University, Research Associate; Stanford University, Visiting Scholar 3:45 â 4:15: BioMosaic: Mapping the intersection of migration, demography, and emerging infectious diseases Martin Cetron, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 4:15 â 5:00: DISCUSSION 5:00 â 5:15: CONCLUDING REMARKS 5:15: ADJOURN DAY TWO