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November 15, 2020 to November 21, 2020

FEATURES (COVID-19 broadcast)

COVID-19: U.S. Breaks Daily Record With More Than 187,000 New Cases

The CBSEvening News” (Nov. 21) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about the current surge, testing, and holiday travel and gatherings. “You could potentially be infected immediately after you have that test and any time after that,” Rimoin said. “There's no zero-risk scenario here.” She was also interviewed by CNN and KNBC-TV.

COVID-19: Coping with the Pandemic

WBAI-FM (Nov. 21, New York, starts at 08:00) interviewed Dana Hunnes, assistant professor of community health sciences at the UCLA Fielding School of Public Health, about the pandemic, climate change, food security, and food production. “Our encroachment on wild areas, rain forests, the oceans, all these interactions we have with wild animals can increase the future risk for future pandemics,” Hunnes said. “Certain foods we eat can modulate, regulate our immune system.”

COVID-19: Vaccine Distribution in Los Angeles County

KPCC-FM (Nov. 20, begins at 21:25) interviewed Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, on the flagship “Take Two” program about how vaccine distribution may work. “The states right now are trying to see how much (vaccine) can I get,” Mays said. “The process really is to try and get it into the hands of the states, and for the states to kind of be the source of the distribution.”

COVID-19: “We are at a Very Dangerous Moment in This Pandemic”

KCRW-FM (Nov. 19) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about California Gov. Gavin Newsom’s Nov. 19 curfew order. “We are at a very dangerous moment in this pandemic; we are at the most dangerous moment in this pandemic,” Rimoin said. “Anything we can do to reduce spread of the virus, we have to do. Anything we can do to keep people from gathering is what we should be doing right now.”

COVID-19: How to Stay Safe in the Holiday Season

Live on IG with Kumail Nanjiani (Nov. 20) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about how to stay safe in the holiday season. “It goes against all of our natural instincts to stay apart, to stay away from people, and especially people that you know,” Rimoin said. “Everybody is tired, everybody is tired of wearing a mask, everybody is tired of social distancing and tired of not being able to do the things they want to do, but unfortunately this virus doesn’t care. This virus is going to spread no matter what.”

COVID-19: CDC Issues Travel Warning Ahead of Thanksgiving Holiday

KCBS-TV (Nov. 19) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about precautions for a Thanksgiving gathering. “The best way to do it is outside, if that’s possible,” Rimoin said. If you can’t do it outside, you should do it very spread out in a household.”

COVID-19: Priority Zones for Vaccines

KVEA-TV (Nov. 19, Telemundo affiliate, Spanish, Los Angeles) interviewed UCLA scholar Nataly Rios regarding a project co-led by Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, that pinpoints which populations in which neighborhoods of Los Angeles County are most at risk of becoming infected with the coronavirus.

COVID-19: Vaccine Distribution in Los Angeles County

KABC-TV (Nov. 19) interviewed Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, about research that pinpoints which neighborhoods of Los Angeles County are most at risk of becoming infected with the coronavirus. “There are some streets you can walk down and the sidewalk is very narrow. And there are other streets in which there is a lot of open space,” Mays said. “We have to start that as soon as possible. So that there is not a vaccine hesitancy, but that there is a vaccine readiness for vaccination.”

COVID-19: The Unseen Impact on the Filipino Community in California

CapRadio (Nov. 19, KXJZ-FM) interviewed Ninez Ponce, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, about the impact of the pandemic on Filipino communities in California. “One of the first deaths in Los Angeles County was a Filipino nurse…but part of the problem is that the data on COVID that’s available aggregates all Asian subgroups together,” Ponce said. “If you look at all Asian subgroups together, the case and death rates don’t look as alarming as other groups such as the Latinx and Black populations.” It was also referenced on California Healthline.

COVID-19: Home for the Holidays Takes on new Meaning: Celebrate Small and Safely

KOLD-TV (Nov. 18, CBS affiliate, Tucson) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, on safe practices for the holidays. “Have people eat in various places in the household, with their own family pod,” Rimoin said. “Bring your own plates. Bring your own utensils. Bring your own serving dishes and take them home with you.”

COVID-19: Vaccine Distribution in Los Angeles County

KNBC-TV (Nov. 18) interviewed UCLA professor Paul Ong regarding a project co-led by Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, that pinpoints which populations in which neighborhoods of Los Angeles County are most at risk of becoming infected with the coronavirus. “We should always protect those who are at most risk, first,” Ong said. “There areas around downtown, south Los Angeles, east Los Angeles, these are neighborhoods where we see high risk factors.”

COVID-19 Vaccine Race Continues

KPCC-FM (Nov. 18) interviewed Dr. Timothy Brewer, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology, on the flagship “AirTalk” program about announcements the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines are rated at 95% effectiveness. “Everything at this point looks really exciting,” Brewer said. “We’re going to have a lot of options available to us in the coming year.”

COVID-19: What we Know About the Moderna Vaccine

MSNBC (Nov. 17, starts at 00:55) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about the latest advancements in the race for a vaccine. “We have two vaccines that have seen fantastic efficacy, far beyond the benchmark the FDA set, of 50%,” Rimoin said. “The Pfizer vaccine had 90 % efficacy, the Moderna vaccine had 94.5% in these interim analyses, but what is really, really interesting about the Moderna vaccine is it doesn’t require that really cold temperature for storage … this is a game-changer.” It also ran on Yahoo.

COVID-19: How to Protect Yourself When Holiday Shopping

KNBC-TV (Nov. 17, starts at 01:25) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about how consumers can protect themselves while shopping for the holidays. “Wearing a mask and avoiding crowds; that will really make a difference,” Rimoin said. “Go in with a list and get what you need.”

COVID-19: Is California on the Road to Recovery or Not?

KPCC-FM (Nov. 17, starts at 01:55) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about California’s spike in coronavirus cases. “We’re in a more dangerous place then we’ve been before,” Rimoin said. “This virus spreads exponentially, and here we are, Monday we recorded 13,412 cases, this is a single day record.”

 

FEATURES (COVID-19 text and online)

COVID-19: Doctors and Nurses Want More Data Before Championing Vaccines to End the Pandemic

The Washington Post (Nov. 21) cited a report by UCLA Fielding School of Public Health researchers, including Anne Rimoin, professor of epidemiology, that found a majority of health care workers expressed concerns over a novel coronavirus vaccine, and that a large proportion plan to delay vaccine uptake due to concerns about expedited development, emerging scientific discoveries, and the political climate.

COVID-19: Thanksgiving Anything but Normal as Coronavirus Cases Surge

The Orange County Register (Nov. 20) interviewed Shira Shafir, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health associate professor of epidemiology, about the need to limit infection by cutting back on holiday gatherings. “We know that pandemic fatigue is real,” Shafir said. “But, while we may be tired of the virus, the virus isn’t tired of us. The reason we have been able to keep transmission lower is because we’ve complied with safety measures. That will need to continue until we are able to vaccinate a majority of the population.” The story ran across all the Southern California News Group’s papers, including the Los Angeles Daily News, Riverside Press-Enterprise, San Bernardino Sun, Long Beach Press-Telegram, Pasadena Star-News, San Gabriel Valley Tribune, Torrance (CA) Daily Breeze, Whittier Daily News, Ontario-Pomona (CA) Daily Bulletin, and the Redlands Daily Facts. The story also ran in the Bay Area News Group’s San Jose Mercury News and East Bay Times.

COVID-19: Responding to Deepening San Fernando Valley Coronavirus Crisis

The Los Angeles Daily News (Nov. 20) interviewed Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, about public health officials’ effort to increase testing capacity in the northeastern San Fernando Valley and similar communities across the region. “It’s not only important to just test, but to be prepared that when people test positive to have in place a remedy that allows them to not continue expose others,” Mays said. “You still should consider the fact that someone can still infect you, and you still need to engage in public health methods to protect yourself.” The story also ran in the Southern California News Group’s Los Angeles County papers, including the Long Beach Press-Telegram, Pasadena Star-News, San Gabriel Valley Tribune, Torrance (CA) Daily Breeze, Whittier Daily News, and Ontario-Pomona (CA) Daily Bulletin.

COVID-19: Feeling and Being COVID-Safe are Totally Different Concepts

Bustle (Nov. 20) interviewed Dr. Robert Kim-Farley, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and community health sciences, about how the pandemic has challenged the way individuals perceive safety. “Oftentimes, people think of safety for communicable diseases as being primarily related to such measures as hand-washing," Kim-Farley said. “There are also concerns about transmission through droplets due to coughs and talking and even breathing — as well as even smaller particles that may linger in the air and travel further distances than six feet.”

COVID-19: When States Mandate Masks, Fewer People are Infected

Popular Science (Nov. 20) interviewed Dr. Timothy Brewer, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology, about data from states and counties that have required masks in public that shows when these policies go into effect, cases and deaths decrease. “More is better when it comes to mask wearing, but some is better than none,” Brewer said. “It’s never too late, particularly when things are getting worse.”

COVID-19: Gov. Newsom Issues Curfew Ahead of Thanksgiving Week

CalMatters (Nov. 20) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about California Gov. Gavin Newsom’s Nov. 19 curfew order. “Curfews in and of themselves aren’t going to make all the difference,” Rimoin said. “Wearing masks, social distancing and avoiding getting together with people outside their own households — those are the key things that will make a difference. It’s a layered approach.” It also ran on Black Voice News.

COVID-19: Treating a Virus Threat Like Terrorism

Bloomberg News (Nov. 20) quoted Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about the need for a strong and well-funded international effort to prevent disease outbreaks. “We haven’t had the kind of early-warning system and investment in this kind of early-warning system that we’ve needed from the very beginning,” Rimoin said. “We really need to be able to invest in protecting ourselves from viruses.” Rimoin spoke on a panel at the annual Bloomberg New Economy Forum (starts at 3:00).

COVID-19: Vaccines can be Made Faster

Bloomberg News (Nov. 19) reported on a panel at the annual Bloomberg New Economy Forum where Dr. Zunyou Wu (PhD, ’95) Fielding School professor of epidemiology, spoke on rebuilding global public health.

COVID-19: Virus Hunters Call for Early-Warning System

Bloomberg News (Nov. 19) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about the need for a strong and well-funded international effort to prevent disease outbreaks. “We haven’t had the kind of early-warning system and investment in this kind of early-warning system that we’ve needed from the very beginning,” Rimoin said. “We really need to be able to invest in protecting ourselves from viruses.” Rimoin spoke on a panel at the annual Bloomberg New Economy Forum (starts at 3:00) with Peter Daszak of EcoHealth Alliance, and Linfa Wang, director of the program in emerging infectious diseases at the Duke-NUS Medical School in Singapore. The story also ran in the Hindustan Times (India).

COVID-19: Study Reveals Need for Latino Communities to get Vaccine First

La Opinion (Nov. 19, Spanish) interviewed UCLA professor Paul Ong regarding a project co-led by Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, that pinpoints which populations in which neighborhoods of Los Angeles County are most at risk of becoming infected with the coronavirus. “They tend to live in very dense neighborhoods, neighborhoods with very little open space. Due to their low income, they live in very crowded houses with a large number of family members, and all these factors put them at risk,” Ong said. “We need the public sector to recognize and prioritize these neighborhoods.”

COVID-19: UCLA Researchers Identify Priority Neighborhoods for Vaccine

The Washington Post (Nov. 19) quoted Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, about research that pinpoints which neighborhoods of Los Angeles County are most at risk in the pandemic. “We thought elderly and people in nursing homes were the most vulnerable, yet we found that lacking a number of social resources contributes to a greater likelihood of getting infected as well,” Mays said. A similar item ran on the Malibu Patch.

COVID-19: With Cold Weather Forcing Patrons Inside, How Safe are Restaurants?

U.S. News & World Report (Nov. 19) interviewed Dr. Peter Katona, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology, about if dining out can be made safe during a winter surge without either ruining the experience for patrons or undermining the economics for the business owner. “The fact is that anything that's done between walls indoors is high-risk, no matter how you slice it, no matter how you tent it," Katona said.

COVID- 19: Even as Pandemic Surges, Triller Planned a red Carpet Party in a Hollywood Hills Mansion

The Los Angeles Times (Nov. 19) interviewed Dr. Robert Kim-Farley, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and community health sciences, about potential super-spreader events, in which large numbers of people could become infected with the highly contagious coronavirus. “An event such as this is definitely not in the letter or spirit of the current regulations,” Kim-Farley said. “(This) would potentially be an ideal setting for a super-spreader event in which large numbers of people could become infected with COVID-19.”

COVID-19: Anatomy of a Vaccine

UCLA Magazine (Nov. 21) interviewed Dr. Robert Kim-Farley, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and community health sciences, about the search for a COVID-19 vaccine. “This is a very high-stakes game, and it’s important to get it right, without recalls or playing into the (anti-vaccination) narrative,” Kim-Farley said. “What still concerns me is the equitable distribution of vaccines — to make sure that countries that are not as wealthy as us have access to these life-saving vaccines. We are all members of one global community.”

COVID-19: Cases on the Rise Locally, Nationally

The Burbank Leader (Nov. 19) interviewed Shira Shafir, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health associate professor of epidemiology, about the rise in infections in the United States and in Los Angeles County. “In California, while we are clearly seeing an increase in cases, we have seen less of a surge than other places throughout the country, largely because of our conservative approach to reopening; we have not yet opened schools or the economy in the way that other states have done so,” Shafir said. “Preventing opportunities for the virus to be transmitted is the most important thing that can be done.” It also ran in the Glendale News-Press.

COVID-19: UCLA Identifies Population That may Need COVID-19 Vaccine First

Excelsior (Nov.19, Spanish, Los Angeles) quoted Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, about a predictive model she co-developed that pinpoints which populations in which neighborhoods of Los Angeles County are most at risk of becoming infected with the coronavirus. “When the pandemic hit, we were slowed down by a lack of science and a lack of understanding of the ways in which health disparities in the lives of some of our most vulnerable populations made their risk of COVID-19 infection even greater,” Mays said. “We thought elderly and people in nursing homes were the most vulnerable, yet we found that lacking a number of social resources contributes to a greater likelihood of getting infected as well.” It also ran in La Prensa.

COVID-19: Los Angeles Virus Surge Raises Specter of Stay-Home Order

The Associated Press (Nov. 18) interviewed Dr. Linda Rosenstock, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, about the possibility of a lockdown and curfew in Los Angeles County. “It’s a tale of two cities,” Rosenstock said. “For some, it’s not having Thanksgiving together. For others, there’s less flexibility in their opportunities to avoid exposure to severe community spread.” The story ran in more than 100 AP-affiliated outlets, including the Washington Post and KNBC-TV (NBC affiliate, Los Angeles).

COVID-19: Open Economy or Tamp Down Infections? It’s not Either-or, Researchers say

The Los Angeles Daily News (Nov. 18) interviewed Dr. Akihiro Nishi, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health assistant professor of epidemiology, about his study in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences that suggests strategies for sustaining economic activity during the COVID-19 pandemic while avoiding spread of infection. “People are right now living in a dichotomy, thinking we either open or close the economy,” Nishi said. “We are shedding light on an alternative approach, and there may be other creative ways to sustain the economy and at the same time reduce the number of new infections.” The story ran across all the Southern California News Group’s papers, including the Orange County Register, Riverside Press-Enterprise, San Bernardino Sun, Pasadena Star-News, San Gabriel Valley Tribune, Long Beach Press-Telegram, Whittier Daily News, Torrance (CA) Daily Breeze, Ontario-Pomona (CA) Daily Bulletin, and the Redlands Daily Facts. The story also ran in Spanish in SCNG’s three Excelsior papers, as well. It also ran in the Los Angeles Focus.

COVID-19: UCLA Study Identifies Those Most Vulnerable so They get Vaccine Sooner

The Los Angeles Daily News (Nov. 18) quoted Vickie Mays, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management, about a predictive model she co-developed that pinpoints which populations in which neighborhoods of Los Angeles County are most at risk of becoming infected with the coronavirus. “When the pandemic hit, we were slowed down by a lack of science and a lack of understanding of the ways in which health disparities in the lives of some of our most vulnerable populations made their risk of COVID-19 infection even greater,” Mays said. “We thought elderly and people in nursing homes were the most vulnerable, yet we found that lacking a number of social resources contributes to a greater likelihood of getting infected as well.” Similar stories were run by KCBS-TV, KFI-AM, MedicalXPress, NewsMedical, HealthNews Digest, Sciencemag, BioEngineer, and City News Service,

COVID-19: K-12 Surveillance Testing Gets Underway, and 25,000 Teachers and Staff Line up

VTDigger (Nov. 18) interviewed Dr. Timothy Brewer, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology, about a Vermont program to regularly test school staff to give the state a better picture of the virus’s spread. “People who work in schools by definition are employed,” Brewer said. “So that’s already going to make them different from people who are either unemployed, or who work in the informal economy, or work at home.”

COVID-19: Seniors Have the Tools to Continue Navigating the Pandemic

Our Weekly (Nov. 18) interviewed Steven P. Wallace, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of community health sciences and associate director of FSPH’s UCLA Center for Health Policy Research, about how seniors can best deal with the pandemic safely. “There’s a good chance you’ve lived through the worst,” Wallace said. “Not necessarily a pandemic but at other times there was a death in the family, or a divorce, or you lost your job, or other things that were painful and you made it through.”

COVID-19: These Countries Managed to Turn the Pandemic Around

Popular Science (Nov. 17) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about what has worked in other countries: masks and social distancing. “We’ve got a ways to go and a lot we can do,” Rimoin said. “We all have the potential to reduce the number of deaths, to save lives right now by the actions that we take.”

COVID-19: AI Program Uses Vocal Biomarkers to Diagnose Coronavirus

Healio (Nov. 17) interviewed Dr. Peter Katona, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology, about the use of voice technology, including cell phones, to help diagnose COVID-19. “The cell phone has expanded exponentially in its capabilities over the last decade,” Katona said. “If you can do the test with a cell phone, the legal objections may not be sustainable. I'm very optimistic about advancing this kind of technology.”

COVID-19: As Many as 130,000 Lives Could Be Saved the Next Three Months If Everyone Wore a Mask

Healthline (Nov. 17) interviewed Yifang Zhu, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of environmental health sciences and associate dean for academic programs, about her study in Aerosol Science and Technology that found even a simple cloth mask provides significant protections against COVID-19 transmission, significantly reducing the spread of respiratory droplets. “That’s actually more than I expected before I started the experiment, that’s good news,” Zhu said. “The disposable masks we tested are actually quite effective. They can offer somewhere around 90 percent reduction of particles.”

COVID-19: Are Young People to Blame for Recent Surges?

The Boston Globe (Nov. 16) interviewed Anne Rimoin, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and director of the Fielding School’s UCLA Center for Global and Immigrant Health, about why young adults are making up an ever-increasing share of confirmed cases. “We’re seeing the same pattern here (in the United States) that we’ve seen in Europe and other places, which is you see cases expand in the younger age groups, but then it’s followed by cases in older age groups and vulnerable populations,” Rimoin said.

COVID-19: U.S. at the Worst Moment in the Pandemic

SABC News (Nov. 16, South Africa) quoted Dr. Robert Kim-Farley, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of epidemiology and community health sciences, about the pandemic and the upcoming holidays in the U.S. “This holiday season is a very critical one for us and we just have to realize that it cannot be business as usual,” Kim-Farley said. “In California, we’re limited to three families or less coming together and again, out of doors, single-use plates, things like this that are very important to realize. We just can’t slide back and become complacent.”

 

FEATURES (Other)

UCLA Fielding School of Public Health efforts spotlighted in ASPPH Friday Letter

The ASPPH Friday Letter (Nov. 20) reported seven items related to UCLA Fielding School of Public Health faculty and staff experts, FSPH efforts related to the pandemic, or other news. These included research by Dr. Akihiro Nishi in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences and by Yifang Zhu in Aerosol Science and Technology; a presentation by Dvora Joseph Davey on South Africa’s response to the pandemic; and interviews of Anne Rimoin on ABC’s Good Morning America and of Elizabeth Rose Mayeda by NBC’s Today. The Letter also listed research by Dr. Jonathan Fielding, Dr. Steven Teutsch, and Prof. Frederick Zimmerman published in the American Journal of Public Health, and a report by the UCLA Center for Health Policy Research, led by Ninez Ponce.

UCLA Fielding School of Public Health Professor Named to Children’s Hospital Los Angeles Board

The Associated Press (Nov. 18) reported that Diana Bonta, RN, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of community health sciences, has been named to the board of directors of Children’s Hospital Los Angeles. Similar items ran in Global Banking & Finance Review and Biospace.

Paid Work can Protect Women From Memory Impairment Later in Life, New Research Shows

Sveriges Television (Nov. 17, Sweden) quoted Elizabeth Rose Mayeda, assistant professor of epidemiology at the UCLA Fielding School of Public Health, about her study in the journal Neurology that found having a paid job keeps women's memory sharp as they get older. “There is a discussion about taking care of home and family can be a complex full-time job,” Mayeda said. “But our study shows that engaging in paid work provides some protection when it comes to preserving memory.”

UCLA Report Calls for Easier Access to Data on American Indians’ and Alaska Natives’ Health

Yubanet (Nov. 16) reported on research from the UCLA Fielding School of Public Health's UCLA Center for Health Policy Research, led by Ninez Ponce, UCLA Fielding School of Public Health professor of health policy and management and director of the center, that points out the need for easier access to health data on the nearly six million American Indians and Alaska Natives living in the United States.

UCLA Fielding School of Public Health Researcher Appointed to California Commission on Aging

The Manhattan Beach Patch (Nov. 15) reported that Janet C. Frank, with the UCLA Fielding School of Public Health’s UCLA Center for Health Policy Research, has been named to the California Commission on Aging by Gov. Gavin Newsom.

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