Watch Randy Jirtle's conversation with RWJF's Nancy Barrand.
Each month, What’s Next Health talks with leading thinkers like Daniel Kraft, BJ Fogg, danah boyd, and Sal Khan to inspire us all to think big about the future of health and health care.
This series is all about discovery. We’re connecting with great thinkers inside and outside of health to inspire our work and the work of others.
Leading Thinkers Explore Big Questions
Sheena Iyengar, inaugural S.T. Lee Professor of Business at Columbia Business School and author of The Art of Choosing, helps explain the art and science of choice, including how and why we make the choices we do.Learn more
Randy Jirtle, senior scientist at the University of Wisconsin-Madison McArdle Laboratory, shares how our actions and environments today can impact the health of generations to come.
Keith Wailoo, a historian at Princeton University, uses a historical lens to provide perspective on how culture, science and politics shape health and health care and what this teaches us for the future.Learn more
BJ Fogg, director of the Stanford Persuasive Technology Lab, shares his model for behavior change and how aligning motivation, ability and triggers can lead to healthy habits.Learn more
Jay Parkinson, co-founder of Sherpaa, talks about designing a more beautiful health care experience for patients and doctors.Learn more
Sal Khan, visionary founder of Khan Academy, talks about huge shifts in learning and knowledge sharing and what they mean for health and health care.Learn more
How can big data help us solve big problems? Jake Porway, a data scientist and machine-learning enthusiast, talks about big data, a topic that is literally growing each day in its relevance to our work.Learn more
- Nate Garvis, founder, author, Naked Civics, on: Creating Culture.
- Jose Gomez-Marquez, Little Devices @ MIT, on: Want More
- Kirsten Lodal, co-founder of LIFT, on: Can We Lift People out of Poverty for Good?
- Stephen Friend, co-founder of Sage Bionetworks, on: A Scientific Revolution?
- Sendhil Mullainathan, professor of economics, Harvard University, on: Why Having Too Little Means So Much