, Volume 39, Issue 4, pp 21–24 | Cite as

“P.C., M.D.”: D.O.A., R.I.P.

  • Jay S. Kaufman
Symposium: Medical Politics


Causal Effect Volitional Control Social Epidemiology North Carolina School Medical School Department 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


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Suggested Further Readings

  1. Greenland S. Causality theory for policy uses of epidemiological measures. In: Murray CJL, Mathers C, Salomon J, Lopez AD. Lozano R (eds):Summary Measures of Population Health. Geneva: UN World Health Organization, forthcoming, 2002.Google Scholar
  2. Kaufman JS, Kaufman S. Assessment of structured socioeconomic effects on health.Epidemiology 2001 Mar; 12(2):157–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Kaufman JS, Poole C. Looking back on “Causal Thinking in the Health Sciences”.Annual Review of Public Health. 2000;21:101–19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Krieger N. Theories for social epidemiology in the 21st century: an ecosocial perspective.International Journal of Epidemiology 2001 Aug; 30(4):668–77.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Link BG, Northridge ME, Phelan JC, Ganz ML. Social epidemiology and the fundamental cause concept: on the structuring of effective cancer screens by socioeconomic status.Milbank Quarterly 1998;76(3):375–402.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Robins JM. Data, design, and background knowledge in etiologic inference.Epidemiology. 2001 May;12(3):313–20.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Singer B, Ryff C. Racial and ethnic inequalities in health: Environmental, psychosocial, and physiological pathways. In: Devlin B, Fienberg SE, Resnick DP, Roeder K (eds).Intelligence, Genes, & Success. New York: Springer-Verlag, 1997, pp. 89–122.Google Scholar

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© Springer 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jay S. Kaufman

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