Noreen Goldman is the Hughes-Rogers Professor of Demography and Public Affairs at the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs and is a Faculty Associate at the Office of Population Research. A specialist in demography and epidemiology, Goldman’s research examines the impact of social and economic factors on adult health and the physiological pathways through which these factors operate. She has designed several large-scale surveys, including one in Guatemala, focused on the determinants of illness and health care choices for women and children in rural areas, and a longitudinal data collection effort in Taiwan, focused on the linkages among the social environment, stress, physiological function, and health among older persons. Her current research examines racial and ethnic disparities in health and longevity in the US, with a focus on Latinos. She is co-investigator of a new large-scale field study of cardiovascular health among disadvantaged young adults in the US. She has served as a member of the Board of Directors of the Guttmacher Institute, a member of the Scientific Advisory Board of the Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research, a fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences, a research scholar at the Russell Sage Foundation, Vice President of the Population Association of America, a member of numerous committees of the Institute of Medicine, the National Academy of Sciences and the National Institutes of Health, and several editorial boards. In recent years, she has been a visiting professor at UCLA and the University of Fribourg in Switzerland. She has taught a wide range of undergraduate and graduate courses in population, statistics, and epidemiology. She is the author or co-author of more than 200 articles in population, epidemiology, sociology and statistics journals and various book chapters and monographs.
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Reductions in 2020 US life expectancy due to COVID-19 and the disproportionate impact on the Black and Latino populations
Association of the COVID-19 Pandemic With Estimated Life Expectancy by Race/Ethnicity in the United States, 2020
Reduction in life expectancy in Brazil after COVID-19
Racial and ethnic differentials in COVID-19-related job exposures by occupational standing in the US
Reductions in US life expectancy from COVID-19 by Race and Ethnicity: Is 2021 a repetition of 2020?