Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network

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Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network. / Minssen, Timo; Outterson, Kevin; Van Katwyk, Susan Rogers; Batista, Pedro Henrique D.; Chandler, Clare; Ciabuschi, Francesco; Harbarth, Stephan; Kesselheim, Aaron; Laxminarayan, Ramanan; Liddell, Kathleen; Osterholm, Michael T.; Price, Lance B; Hoffman, Steven J. .

Harvard Law School's Bill of Health blog. 2020.

Publikation: AndetUdgivelser på nettet - Net-publikationForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Minssen, T, Outterson, K, Van Katwyk, SR, Batista, PHD, Chandler, C, Ciabuschi, F, Harbarth, S, Kesselheim, A, Laxminarayan, R, Liddell, K, Osterholm, MT, Price, LB & Hoffman, SJ 2020, Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network. Harvard Law School's Bill of Health blog. <https://blog.petrieflom.law.harvard.edu/2020/12/11/antimicrobial-resistance-inamrss-network/#more-29568>

APA

Minssen, T., Outterson, K., Van Katwyk, S. R., Batista, P. H. D., Chandler, C., Ciabuschi, F., Harbarth, S., Kesselheim, A., Laxminarayan, R., Liddell, K., Osterholm, M. T., Price, L. B., & Hoffman, S. J. (2020, dec 11). Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network. Harvard Law School's Bill of Health blog. https://blog.petrieflom.law.harvard.edu/2020/12/11/antimicrobial-resistance-inamrss-network/#more-29568

Vancouver

Minssen T, Outterson K, Van Katwyk SR, Batista PHD, Chandler C, Ciabuschi F o.a. Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network. 2020.

Author

Minssen, Timo ; Outterson, Kevin ; Van Katwyk, Susan Rogers ; Batista, Pedro Henrique D. ; Chandler, Clare ; Ciabuschi, Francesco ; Harbarth, Stephan ; Kesselheim, Aaron ; Laxminarayan, Ramanan ; Liddell, Kathleen ; Osterholm, Michael T. ; Price, Lance B ; Hoffman, Steven J. . / Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network. 2020. Harvard Law School's Bill of Health blog.

Bibtex

@misc{6c4c51ca83e04d3697f47ef0a031dc97,
title = "Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network",
abstract = "The COVID-19 pandemic has raised awareness of the urgent need to improve the design of health systems, as well as the practical implementation of new strategies and technical solutions to better prepare for future pandemics. These preparations must also consider harms secondary to the pandemic, including the resulting effects on antimicrobial resistance (AMR). While drug-resistant infections pose a well-known and severe threat to human and animal health, the COVID-19 pandemic is compounding this already problematic situation. Recent regulatory interventions bring hope that we will not be as unprepared in facing this threat. Moreover, public and private initiatives promoting the development of new antimicrobial treatments, such as the recent AMR Action Fund, will most likely provide a few years of breathing room for innovation to ensure there is a path for new antimicrobials to be developed and delivered to patients in need. But, as important as they are, they will only partly compensate for the unresolved, fundamental problems. Moreover, and most importantly, such initiatives do not change the underlying social, cultural, and economic causes and challenges of antimicrobial resistance on a more sustainable basis.",
author = "Timo Minssen and Kevin Outterson and {Van Katwyk}, {Susan Rogers} and Batista, {Pedro Henrique D.} and Clare Chandler and Francesco Ciabuschi and Stephan Harbarth and Aaron Kesselheim and Ramanan Laxminarayan and Kathleen Liddell and Osterholm, {Michael T.} and Price, {Lance B} and Hoffman, {Steven J.}",
year = "2020",
month = dec,
day = "11",
language = "English",
publisher = "Harvard Law School's Bill of Health blog",
type = "Other",

}

RIS

TY - ICOMM

T1 - Preparing for Antimicrobial Resistance: Vision and Social Science Mission of the INAMRSS Network

AU - Minssen, Timo

AU - Outterson, Kevin

AU - Van Katwyk, Susan Rogers

AU - Batista, Pedro Henrique D.

AU - Chandler, Clare

AU - Ciabuschi, Francesco

AU - Harbarth, Stephan

AU - Kesselheim, Aaron

AU - Laxminarayan, Ramanan

AU - Liddell, Kathleen

AU - Osterholm, Michael T.

AU - Price, Lance B

AU - Hoffman, Steven J.

PY - 2020/12/11

Y1 - 2020/12/11

N2 - The COVID-19 pandemic has raised awareness of the urgent need to improve the design of health systems, as well as the practical implementation of new strategies and technical solutions to better prepare for future pandemics. These preparations must also consider harms secondary to the pandemic, including the resulting effects on antimicrobial resistance (AMR). While drug-resistant infections pose a well-known and severe threat to human and animal health, the COVID-19 pandemic is compounding this already problematic situation. Recent regulatory interventions bring hope that we will not be as unprepared in facing this threat. Moreover, public and private initiatives promoting the development of new antimicrobial treatments, such as the recent AMR Action Fund, will most likely provide a few years of breathing room for innovation to ensure there is a path for new antimicrobials to be developed and delivered to patients in need. But, as important as they are, they will only partly compensate for the unresolved, fundamental problems. Moreover, and most importantly, such initiatives do not change the underlying social, cultural, and economic causes and challenges of antimicrobial resistance on a more sustainable basis.

AB - The COVID-19 pandemic has raised awareness of the urgent need to improve the design of health systems, as well as the practical implementation of new strategies and technical solutions to better prepare for future pandemics. These preparations must also consider harms secondary to the pandemic, including the resulting effects on antimicrobial resistance (AMR). While drug-resistant infections pose a well-known and severe threat to human and animal health, the COVID-19 pandemic is compounding this already problematic situation. Recent regulatory interventions bring hope that we will not be as unprepared in facing this threat. Moreover, public and private initiatives promoting the development of new antimicrobial treatments, such as the recent AMR Action Fund, will most likely provide a few years of breathing room for innovation to ensure there is a path for new antimicrobials to be developed and delivered to patients in need. But, as important as they are, they will only partly compensate for the unresolved, fundamental problems. Moreover, and most importantly, such initiatives do not change the underlying social, cultural, and economic causes and challenges of antimicrobial resistance on a more sustainable basis.

UR - https://blog.petrieflom.law.harvard.edu/2020/12/11/antimicrobial-resistance-inamrss-network/#more-29568

M3 - Net publication - Internet publication

PB - Harvard Law School's Bill of Health blog

ER -

ID: 252933547