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Dhruv Khullar, M.D., M.P.P. is a physician at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital and a researcher at the Weill Cornell Department of Healthcare Policy and Research. He is also a contributor at the New York Times, where he explores the intersection of medicine, health policy, and economics. He recently worked in the ABC News Medical Unit, helping to curate and communicate evolving health stories, and was previously at the White House Office of Management and Budget (O.M.B.), focusing on Affordable Care Act implementation.Dr. Khullar completed his training in internal medicine at the Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School, and earned his medical degree (M.D.) at the Yale School of Medicine. He also received a Masters in Public Policy (M.P.P.) from the Harvard Kennedy School, where he was a fellow at the Center for Public Leadership. His work has appeared in the New England Journal of Medicine, Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), New York Times, Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, USA Today, The Atlantic, Slate, and other lay and academic publications. He was recognized by LinkedIn as one of the Top 10 Healthcare Professionals Under 35, and by the National Minority Quality Forum as a 40 Under 40 Leader in Health.
Rebecca is a hospitalist at Weill Cornell Medicine/New York Presbyterian Hospital and was a 2016-2017 NEJM Editorial Fellow. She graduated from Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons in 2013 and completed internal medicine residency at Massachusetts General Hospital in 2016, then worked as a hospitalist at Mass General from 2016-2018. Her interests include medical education, quality improvement, patient safety, and health care delivery innovation.
Ramya Ramaswami is a medical oncologist at the National Cancer Institute in the HIV AIDS Malignancy Branch, caring for patients with HIV and cancer. She was a 2016-2017 NEJM editorial fellow. She was a medical oncologist within the National Health Services of the United Kingdom. Ramya received her medical degree, postgraduate medical and oncology training from Imperial College London, and a masters in public health from Columbia University, Mailman School of Public Health. Her clinical and research interests include cancer prevention, viral driven cancers, as well as disparities and access issues in global oncology. She is now an oncologist in the HIV/AIDS Malignancy Branch at the National Cancer Institute.