Read all the latest news articles from the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene
The Soulsby Foundation is calling for applications for its 2021 One Health Fellowships.
We've invited our Country Ambassadors to talk about the response to COVID-19 in their country.
In a landmark moment for the neglected tropical disease community, a new road map for NTDs was endorsed this week at the Seventy-third World Health Assembly.
We are delighted to announce the third year of our partnership with Students for Global Health.
It is with deep sadness that RSTMH has learned of the death of Malcolm Guy, parasitologist, RSTMH Fellow and past Council member.
We’re pleased to announce a new partnership between RSTMH and Africa Research Excellence Fund (AREF).
RSTMH hosted our first fully virtual Annual Meeting, covering the theme of emerging diseases and outbreaks.
RSTMH President Gail Davey’s first address, delivered at the 2020 RSTMH AGM in September, focused on podoconiosis and the importance of diversity and decolonisation of tropical medicine.
We’ve invited our Country Ambassadors to reflect on their country’s COVID-19 response. Let’s hear from Professor Gretchen Birbeck, our Country Ambassador for Zambia.
All the news and announcements from our Annual General Meeting, including an introduction to our new President, Trustees, and Medal and Award winners
2020 Mahathir Science Award recipient is a thought-leader in TB, HIV/TB and emerging and re-emerging epidemic infections.
The WHO have released interim guidance on "Considerations for implementing mass treatment, active case‐finding and population-based surveys for neglected tropical diseases in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic"
As waves of COVID-19 continue to roll through societies, we are seeing data emerge on associated bacterial and fungal infections in COVID-19 patients and on antimicrobial usage for these patients.
We have once again seen a record number of applications for our Small Grants Programme, receiving 1,198 applications in total.
Data gathered in southern Mali suggest very few of the population would accept a COVID-19 vaccine if offered today.