March 9, 2018


2018 courses:

  • Pre-planning Strategy for Health and Humanitarian Organizations MAY 14-15
  • Tactical Decision Making in Public Health and Humanitarian Response MAY 16-17
  • Systems Operations in Health and Humanitarian Response MAY 18-19
March 7, 2018

Register Now for our discounted rate by: Wednesday, April 4 2018

The aim of the 10th annual Health & Humanitarian Logistics (HHL) Conference is to provide an open forum to discuss the challenges and new solutions in disaster preparedness and response, long-term development and humanitarian aid, and global health delivery. The conference platform encourages learning and collaboration within and across institutions; promotes system-wide improvements in organizations and the sector as a whole; identifies important research issues; and establishes priorities for nongovernmental organizations (NGOs), corporations, and the government in terms of strategies, policies and investments.

    January 4, 2018

    ISyE alumna Yuxi Wu has been avidly interested in supply chain and logistics ever since she was an undergraduate at Ohio State University, where she earned a bachelor’s degree in logistics management. ISyE's world-class academic reputation drew her to the Stewart School for her master’s in supply chain engineering. In this interview, she talks about her particular interest in humanitarian supply chain and her current role with UNICEF in Amman, Jordan. 

    December 14, 2017

    Supported by the Directorates for Engineering and Computer and Information Science and Engineering through the Smart and Connected Health initiative, the National Science Foundation has awarded a $1.2 million grant over four years to a team of researchers to study the elimination of hepatitis C in the United States.

    October 24, 2017

    The Center for Health & Humanitarian Systems (CHHS) at Georgia Tech recently hosted Health Systems: The Next Generation. To review the presentations, posters and photos from the forum visit

    Researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology have identified how medical surplus items can be distributed more efficiently by humanitarian organizations. Two recent articles, “Effective Medical Surplus Recovery” and “Truthful Mechanisms for Medical Surplus Product Allocation,” identify operations methodology that enables recipients to request and receive items that best match their needs.

    Led by the Georgia Institute of Technology, the NSF Engineering Research Center for Cell Manufacturing Technologies (CMaT) could help revolutionize the treatment of cancer, heart disease, autoimmune diseases and other disorders by enabling broad use of potentially curative therapies that utilize living cells – such as immune cells and stem cells – as “drugs.”

    The Georgia Institute of Technology will direct a new cross-disciplinary institute established with a $1.5 million National Science Foundation award.

    Dr. Keskinocak, George Professor in the Stewart School of Industrial & Systems Engineering (ISyE), has been named as interim associate dean for faculty development and scholarship in the College of Engineering (CoE) Dean’s Office, effective July 1.

    The event drew over 200 attendees from 39 countries and 127 organizations, including non-governmental organizations and UN agencies as well as government, industry, foundations, and academia.

    31 practitioners in global health and humanitarian response, from 17 countries across the globe, gathered at Georgia Tech’s Global Learning Center for a week in May to participate in the certificate program in Health & Humanitarian Supply Chain Management offered by Georgia Tech’s Center for Health & Humanitarian Systems.

    The 9th annual Health & Humanitarian Logistics Conference draws practitioners from across various sectors to discuss supply chain, logistics, and systems design for global health and humanitarian response / long-term development.