Feldman Lecturers

1986 1st 59th Los Angeles (3/20) Alfred S. Evans Subclinical epidemiology
1987 2nd 60th Boston? Robert M. Chanock Respiratory syncytial virus: what we have learned in the past 30 years
1988 3rd 61st San Diego (3/14) Manning Feinleib Mortality surveillance systems
1989 4th 62nd Tampa (3/16) Donald R. Peterson Epidemiology and the sudden infant death syndrome: etiologic implications of the first twenty-five years of research
1990 5th* 63rd Baltimore (3/22) Alexander D. Langmuir Contact and airborne infection revisited: a new classification of infectious diseases based on portal of entry
1991 6th* 64th Seattle (3/21) J. Thomas Grayston The epidemiology of chlamydia pneumonia, strain TWAR infection
1992 7th* 65th Ann Arbor (3/26) Robert Austrian Rambles with the pneumococcus
1993 8th* 66th Pittsburgh? Peter Bennett Non-insulin dependent diabetes: the genetic connection
1994 9th* 67th Berkeley (3/31) Lew Kuller What you eat or don’t eat may kill you
1995 10th* 68th Tampa (3/23) Warren Winkelstein Epidemiology of AIDS: implications for the future
1996 11th 69th Atlanta (3/21) Ralph F. Paffenbarger, Jr. Physical activity and physical fitness for health and longevity
1997 12th 70th Rochester, MN (3/13) Neal Nathanson Bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE): causes and consequences of a common source epidemic
1998 13th 71st Boston (3/26) Elizabeth Barrett-Connor Rethinking estrogen and the brain
1999 14th 72nd San Fran. (3/18) Leon Gordis Y2K – when you come to a fork in the road, take it
2000 15th 73rd Tampa (3/16) Noel Weiss Increasing the sensitivity of epidemiologic studies
2001 16th 74th Houston (3/29) David Salisbury Meningococcal vaccine: anticipating and responding to a public health need
2002 17th 75th New York (3/21) William Castelli Lessons from 50 years of Framingham
2003 18th 76th Atlanta (3/27) Ward Cates Epidemiology and sexual health: past, present and future
2004 19th 77th Seattle (3/25) Richard Klausner Grand challenges in global health
2005 20th 78th Baltimore (3/24) Anthony Fauci Emerging and re-emerging infectious diseases: the perpetual challenge to global health
2006 21st 79th Berkeley (3/20) Michael Thun The evolving role of epidemiology in ending the epidemics from tobacco and obesity
2007 22nd 80th Boston (3/29) King K. Holmes Preventing sexual transmission of HIV and other STIs: science, morals, and politics
2008 23rd 81st Pittsburgh (3/27) Katherine M. Flegal Weight and mortality: the population perspective and issues of interpretation
2009 24th 82nd Seattle (3/26) Joseph B. Hughes Civil infrastructure for water sanitation and improved health: opportunities for innovation
2010 25th 83rd Baltimore (3/25) Sir Nicholas Ward Prevention of cardiovascular disease: the polypill and more
2011 26th 84th Atlanta, GA Howard Markel When germs travel: contagious crises across time
2012 27th 85th Berkeley, CA Janine Jagger Epidemiology counts
2013 28th 86th East Lansing, MI Paula Stephan How economics shapes science
2014 29th 87th New Brunswick, NJ Mark Schiffman Progress and challenges in the prevention of infection-related cancers
2015 30th 88th Berkeley, CA Stephanie London Smoking and the epigenome over the life course
2016 31st 89th Boston, MA Sandro Galea From epidemiology to quantitative population health science
2017 32nd 90th New York City, NY Richard Besser Perspectives on public health from the ABC News‘ Health and Medicine Editor

*During 1990-1995 the Feldman lectures were mis-numbered in programs and other documents; the actual 5th was referred to as the 4th, etc., up until the actual 10th was misnumbered as the 9th; beginning in 1996 the mistake was corrected