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Items: 1 to 20 of 112

1.

A model of federal interagency cooperation: the National Interagency Confederation for Biological Research.

Gilman JK, Wright M, Clifford Lane H, Schoomaker EB.

Biosecur Bioterror. 2014 May-Jun;12(3):144-50. doi: 10.1089/bsp.2013.0084. Epub 2014 May 12.

2.

Bioterrorism preparedness. III: State and federal programs and response.

Mothershead JL, Tonat K, Koenig KL.

Emerg Med Clin North Am. 2002 May;20(2):477-500. Review.

PMID:
12120488
3.

Assessing a decade of public health preparedness: progress on the precipice?

Gursky EA, Bice G.

Biosecur Bioterror. 2012 Mar;10(1):55-65. doi: 10.1089/bsp.2011.0085. Review.

PMID:
22455679
4.

Business and public health collaboration for emergency preparedness in Georgia: a case study.

Buehler JW, Whitney EA, Berkelman RL.

BMC Public Health. 2006 Nov 20;6:285.

5.

Biodefense: who's in charge?

Sutton V.

Health Matrix Clevel. 2003 Winter;13(1):117-58. No abstract available.

PMID:
14569660
6.

Lessons from collaborative governance and sociobiology theories for reinforcing sustained cooperation: a government food security case study.

Montoya LA, Montoya I, Sánchez González OD.

Public Health. 2015 Jul;129(7):916-31. doi: 10.1016/j.puhe.2015.01.030. Epub 2015 Mar 29.

PMID:
25823704
7.

Meta-leadership and national emergency preparedness: A model to build government connectivity.

Marcus LJ, Dorn BC, Henderson JM.

Biosecur Bioterror. 2006;4(2):128-34.

PMID:
16792480
8.

Bioterrorism preparedness for local health departments.

Morse A.

J Community Health Nurs. 2002 Winter;19(4):203-11.

PMID:
12494741
9.

Implementing the global health security agenda: lessons from global health and security programs.

Paranjape SM, Franz DR.

Health Secur. 2015 Jan-Feb;13(1):9-19.

PMID:
25812424
10.

Biological threat characterization research: a critical component of national biodefense.

Petro JB, Carus WS.

Biosecur Bioterror. 2005;3(4):295-308.

PMID:
16366839
11.

Meeting the challenges of the 21st century: the federal education and training interagency group for public health and medical disaster preparedness and response.

Chen DW, Helminiak C.

Disaster Med Public Health Prep. 2013 Feb;7(1):4-7. doi: 10.1017/dmp.2013.27. No abstract available.

PMID:
24618136
12.

Bioterrorism and mass casualty preparedness in hospitals: United States, 2003.

Niska RW, Burt CW.

Adv Data. 2005 Sep 27;(364):1-14.

PMID:
16220875
13.

Collaboration between public health and law enforcement: new paradigms and partnerships for bioterrorism planning and response.

Butler JC, Cohen ML, Friedman CR, Scripp RM, Watz CG.

Emerg Infect Dis. 2002 Oct;8(10):1152-6.

14.

Building the community school movement: vision, organization, and leadership.

Blank M.

New Dir Youth Dev. 2005 Fall;(107):99-104, table of contents.

PMID:
16315522
15.

Challenges in biodefense research and the role of US Army veterinary pathologists.

Steele KE, Alves DA, Chapman JL.

US Army Med Dep J. 2007 Jul-Sep:28-37. Review.

PMID:
20088227
16.

Terrorism: a public health threat with a trauma system response.

Jacobs LM, Burns KJ, Gross RI.

J Trauma. 2003 Dec;55(6):1014-21.

PMID:
14676644
17.

Project BioShield: what it is, why it is needed, and its accomplishments so far.

Russell PK.

Clin Infect Dis. 2007 Jul 15;45 Suppl 1:S68-72.

PMID:
17582574
18.

Preparing for the unknown, responding to the known: communities and public health preparedness.

Katz A, Staiti AB, McKenzie KL.

Health Aff (Millwood). 2006 Jul-Aug;25(4):946-57.

PMID:
16835173
20.

Has bioterrorism preparedness improved public health?

Staiti AB, Katz A, Hoadley JF.

Issue Brief Cent Stud Health Syst Change. 2003 Jul;(65):1-4.

PMID:
12901394

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