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Academia Nacional de Medicina dos Estados Unidos

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A Academia Nacional de Medicina dos Estados Unidos (em inglês: National Academy of Medicine), conhecida como Institute of Medicine (IOM) até 30 de junho de 2015,[1] é uma organização não governamental sem fins lucrativos dos Estados Unidos, fundada em 1970 com base na carta congressional da Academia Nacional de Ciências dos Estados Unidos.[2] É parte das Academias Nacionais de Ciências, Engenharia e Medicina, que também inclui:

Membros notáveis

  • Harold Amos, microbiologist and professor
  • Nancy Andrews, Dean of Duke University School of Medicine
  • Elizabeth Blackburn, biologist
  • Ben Carson, columnist and retired American neurosurgeon, former director of pediatric neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins Hospital
  • Dennis S. Charney, dean of the Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City
  • Jewel Plummer Cobb, cell biologist and President of California State University, Fullerton, 1981–90
  • Francis Collins, geneticist, leader in the Human Genome Project and NIH Director
  • James Collins, synthetic biology pioneer and MacArthur genius
  • Anthony Cerami, pioneering medical researcher
  • Kenneth L. Davis, author, medical researcher and CEO of Mount Sinai Medical Center
  • Stanton Glantz, Professor of Medicine (UCSF) and prominent tobacco control researcher and activist
  • Margaret Hamburg, commissioner of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration
  • Maurice Hilleman, microbiologist
  • David Ho, pioneer in the use of protease inhibitors in treating HIV-infected patients
  • Leroy Hood, winner of the 2003 Lemelson-MIT Prize
  • Arthur Kellermann, professor and founding chairman of the department of Emergency Medicine at Emory University
  • Herbert Kleber, professor of psychiatry, Yale University.
  • Philip John Landrigan, pediatrician and leading advocate of children's health
  • Jeffrey Lieberman, chair of psychiatry, Columbia University; president, American Psychiatric Association
  • Rudolph Leibel, MD, professor at Columbia University whose co-discovery at Rockefeller University of the hormone leptin, and cloning of the leptin and leptin receptor genes, has had a major role in the area of understanding human obesity.[3][4]
  • Susan Lindquist, a molecular biologist and former Director of the Whitehead Institute
  • Howard Markel, George E. Wantz Distinguished Professor of the History of Medicine and Director of the Center for the History of Medicine at the University of Michigan
  • Maclyn McCarty, youngest member of the research team responsible for the Avery-MacLeod-McCarty experiment
  • Sheri McCoy, CEO of Avon Products and former Vice Chairman of Johnson & Johnson
  • Ruslan Medzhitov, professor of immunobiology at Yale University, co-discoverer of human Toll Like Receptors (TLRs) and winner of the inaugural Else Kröner-Fresenius-Foundation award in 2013
  • Mario Molina, recipient of the 1995 Nobel Prize in Chemistry
  • Herbert Needleman, pediatrician and psychiatrist
  • Carl F. Nathan, Professor of Immunology and Microbial Pathogenesis at Weill Cornell Medical College. Winner of the inaugural Anthony Cerami Award in Translational Medicine
  • Peter Richard Orszag, 37th Director of the Office of Management and Budget under President Barack Obama
  • Nicholas A. Peppas, pioneer of biomaterials and drug delivery
  • Samir M. Chebaro, Stanford Medical Center, Dean’s office Child Care Task Force
  • Patricia Flatley Brennan, professor of Nursing and Industrial Engineering at University of Wisconsin–Madison, and theme leader at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery.
  • Frederick Redlich, dean of the Yale School of Medicine from 1967 to 1972
  • James Rothman, winner of the 2002 Albert Lasker Award for Basic Medical Research
  • Jeffrey Sachs, economist and director of the Earth Institute at Columbia University
  • David A. Savitz, director of the Disease Prevention and Public Health Institute at the Mount Sinai Medical Center
  • Shirley Marie Tilghman, former president of Princeton University
  • Mary Wakefield, appointed administrator of the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) by President Barack Obama in February 2009
  • Douglas Cecil Wallace, geneticist and pioneer of human mitochondrial genetics
  • Sheldon Weinbaum, biomedical engineer, biofluid mechanician and Distinguished Professor, Emeritus, at The City College of New York
  • Kern Wildenthal, former president of the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School
  • William Julius Wilson, sociologist
  • Elias Zerhouni, former executive vice-dean of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and director of the National Institutes of Health under George W. Bush
  • Shimon Glick, Ben Gurion University, endocrinology, internal medicine, medical education and medical ethics.


  1. «Institute of Medicine to Become National Academy of Medicine» (em inglês). Consultado em 7 de outubro de 2015. Arquivado do original em 28 de abril de 2015 
  2. «About the IOM» (em inglês). Consultado em 13 de janeiro de 2013. Arquivado do original Verifique valor |url= (ajuda) em 9 de agosto de 2013 
  3. Shell E (1 de janeiro de 2002). «Chapter 4: On the Cutting Edge». The Hungry Gene: The Inside Story of the Obesity Industry. [S.l.]: Atlantic Monthly Press. ISBN 978-1422352434 
  4. Shell E (1 de janeiro de 2002). «Chapter 5: Hunger». The Hungry Gene: The Inside Story of the Obesity Industry. [S.l.]: Atlantic Monthly Press. ISBN 978-1422352434 
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Academia Nacional de Medicina dos Estados Unidos
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