Articles of Interest

CEPI - the Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations

We want to stop future epidemics by developing new vaccines for a safer world.

Vaccines are one of the world’s most important health achievements. Yet their life-saving potential hasn’t yet been realised for many known and unknown epidemic threats, particularly in low-income countries, where the risks and needs are often greatest...


A Global Plan to Defend Against the Future's Deadliest Diseases

$460 million will go toward developing vaccines that prevent outbreaks like Ebola from taking the world by surprise.

The closing days of 2016 brought great news: The world now has an Ebola vaccine that’s 100 percent effective at preventing infections from the strain behind the recent west African outbreak...


U.S. Travelers Skip Measles Vaccines, Study Finds

More than half of U.S. adults who should get vaccinated against measles before traveling abroad don’t do it, a new study suggests. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends two doses of the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine for adults traveling outside the U.S. who were born before 1957 and lack either a documented measles infection, records of adequate vaccination or a positive blood test for immunity to measles. ...



Six Things YOU Need to Know about Vaccines

1. We all need vaccines throughout our lives to help protect against serious diseases. Every year, tens of thousands of Americans get sick from diseases that could be prevented by vaccines - some people are hospitalized, some even die. Immunization is our best protection against these diseases. Vaccines are recommended for children, teens, and adults based on different factors like age, health conditions, lifestyle, jobs, and travel...


Vaccine Vision

A broad family of room temperature stable vaccines self administered via a painless patch...

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Featured Article
Featured Team Member

Dr. Peter A. Barry
Director, Center for Comparative Medicine, University of California, Davis

Dr. Barry was Director of the California National Primate Research Center at Davis. His research is on mechanisms of cytomegalovirus (CMV) persistence and pathogenesis, as well as human CMV vaccine strategies as tested in non-human primate models.

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