Politico: “The federal government could play a role without actually being the entity that does the vaccine verification and I wish the administration would take that on, more forcefully, saying, not that they're going to do the passports but that they're going to enable private companies to do it well,” said Ashish Jha, dean of the school of public health at Brown University.
The New York Times: “What is clear is that people who are vaccinated and have symptomatic breakthrough infections can transmit it to other people,” Dr. Ashish Jha of Brown University said. “What is not at all clear is whether vaccinated asymptomatic people can transmit it. And my best guess is no — or not very often.”
CNBC: Dean of the School of Public Health Dr. Ashish Jha warned about the tough months ahead across the U.S. due to Covid, as new data shows people infected with the delta strain can carry up to 1,000 times more virus in their nasal passages than those infected with the original strain.
Advisory Board:Ashish Jha, dean of Brown University's School of Public Health, applauded AHA's statement, saying it is "clearly what is necessary. It's really good for patients, and it gives cover to a lot of hospitals that have been on the fence."
MSNBC: Dr. Ashish Jha, Dean of the Brown University School of Public Health, joins Ali Velshi to discuss the spread of the Delta variant and the rise in Covid cases among the fully vaccinated. Dr. Jha says until more people get vaccinated “we’re going to continue struggling with this.”
The Washington Post: Dean of the School of Public Health Dr. Ashish Jha co-authored this opinion piece arguing that producing the 15 billion to 19 billion doses needed to inoculate the world against COVID-19 will be an empty victory if it triggers avoidable deaths from the unsafe injection practices.
CNN: Any adverse side effects from vaccines almost always "show up within the first two weeks, and certainly by the first two months," said Dr. Ashish Jha, dean of the Brown University School of Public Health.
Newsmax: “We need to understand why these differences exist and figure out how to translate it to the broader population of physicians,” said Dr. Ashish Jha, a leading health policy researcher at Brown University School of Public Health.