Anthony S. Fauci

Director at National Institutes of Health

Anthony S. Fauci

Anthony S. Fauci

Director at National Institutes of Health

Biography

Anthony S. Fauci is on the board of Doris Duke Charitable Foundation and National Institutes of Allergy & Infectious Diseases.

Overview
RelSci Relationships

4764

Number of Boards

4

Number of Awards

6

Contact Data
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Relationships
RelSci Relationships are individuals Anthony S. Fauci likely has professional access to. A relationship does not necessarily indicate a personal connection.

Director at National Institutes of Health

Relationship likelihood: Strong

President & Chief Operating Officer at Doris Duke Charitable Foundation

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Director at The National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Professional at Jornada Basin Long Term Ecological Research

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Philip O'Bryan Montgomery Junior, MD, Distinguished Chair in Developmental Biology at The University of Texas - Southwestern Medical Center

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Vice President, Programs at Surdna Foundation, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Deputy Director for Program Coordination, Planning & Strategic Initiatives at National Institutes of Health

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Professor-Medicine Department at Parke Davis & Co. Ltd.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Director, Office of Behavioral & Social Sciences Research at National Institutes of Health

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Director, Vascular Biology & Hypertension Program Officer the Division of Cardiovascular Disease, Department of Medicine at The University of Alabama

Relationship likelihood: Strong

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Anthony S. Fauci
Director at National Institutes of Health
Memberships
Member
Current

The National Academy of Sciences (NAS) formed the Committee on International Security and Arms Control (CISAC) in 1980 as a permanent committee to bring the resources of the Academy to bear on critical problems of international security and arms control. CISAC, in the Policy and Global Affairs Division, draws from the nation’s finest scientific, technical, engineering and medical talent to advise the government, contribute to the work of non-governmental organizations, and inform the public about scientific and technical issues related to international security and arms control. CISAC’s work benefits from a rotating membership of distinguished scientists, policy and military experts. The Committee carries out its mandate through a variety of activities that receive financial support from public and private sponsors.

Member
Current

The American Philosophical Society, the oldest learned society in the United States, was founded in 1743 by Benjamin Franklin for the purpose of "promoting useful knowledge." In the 21st century the Society sustains this mission with various programs described further within.

Member
Current

Founded in 1780, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences is an independent policy research center that conducts multidisciplinary studies of complex and emerging problems. The Academy’s elected members are leaders in the academic disciplines, the arts, business, and public affairs. With a current membership of 4,000 American Fellows and 600 Foreign Honorary Members, the Academy has four major goals: Promoting service and study through analysis of critical social and intellectual issues and the development of practical policy alternatives; Fostering public engagement and the exchange of ideas with meetings, conferences, and symposia bringing diverse perspectives to the examination of issues of common concern; Mentoring a new generation of scholars and thinkers through the Visiting Scholars Program and Hellman Fellowship Program; Honoring excellence by electing to membership men and women in a broad range of disciplines and professions. Click here to learn about our new members. The Academy's headquarters are in Cambridge, Massachusetts. With its geographically diverse membership, it conducts activities in this country and abroad

Career History
Director
1984 - Current

The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) conducts and supports basic and applied research to better understand, treat, and ultimately prevent infectious, immunologic, and allergic diseases. For more than 60 years, NIAID research has led to new therapies, vaccines, diagnostic tests, and other technologies that have improved the health of millions of people in the United States and around the world. NIAID is one of the 27 Institutes and Centers of the National Institutes of Health (NIH).

Director
Current

NIH is the largest source of funding for medical research in the world, creating hundreds of thousands of high-quality jobs by funding thousands of scientists in universities and research institutions in every state across America and around the globe. NIH is made up of 27 Institutes and Centers, each with a specific research agenda, often focusing on particular diseases or body systems. NIH leadership plays an active role in shaping the agency's research planning, activities, and outlook. The Office of the Director is the central office at NIH, responsible for setting policy for NIH and for planning, managing, and coordinating the programs and activities of all the NIH components. The NIH Director, with a unique and critical perspective on the entire agency, is responsible for providing leadership to the Institutes and for constantly identifying needs and opportunities, especially for efforts that involve multiple Institutes. The NIH Director is assisted by the NIH Deputy Directors including the Principal Deputy Director, who shares in the overall direction of the agency's activities. NIH is responsive to Congressional legislation that adjusts NIH's programs to meet changing research needs. As a result of the NIH reauthorization process, NIH is able to respond strategically in an era when medical research requires constant innovation and increased interdisciplinary efforts. More than 80% of the NIH's budget goes to more than 300,000 research personnel at over 2,500 universities and research institutions. In addition, about 6,000 scientists work in NIH’s own Intramural Research laboratories, most of which are on the NIH main campus in Bethesda, Maryland. The main campus is also home to the NIH Clinical Center, the largest hospital in the world totally dedicated to clinical research. Successful biomedical research depends on the talent and dedication of the scientific workforce. NIH supports many innovative training programs and funding mechanisms that foster scientific creativity and exploration. The goal is to strengthen our nation’s research capacity, broaden our research base, and inspire a passion for science in current and future generations of researchers. NIH encourages and depends on public involvement in federally supported research and activities. NIH’s wide-ranging public efforts include outreach and education, nationwide events, requests for public input on NIH projects, and special programs designed specifically to involve public representatives in clinical research

Nurse
Tenure Unconfirmed

The United States Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), also known as the Health Department, is a cabinet-level department of the U.S. federal government with the goal of protecting the health of all Americans and providing essential human services. Its motto is "Improving the health, safety, and well-being of America". Before the separate federal Department of Education was created in 1979, it was called the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare (HEW).

Boards & Committees
Vice Chairperson, Board of Directors
Current
Vice Chairperson, Board of Directors
Current
Member, Scientific Management Review Board
Current

NIH is the largest source of funding for medical research in the world, creating hundreds of thousands of high-quality jobs by funding thousands of scientists in universities and research institutions in every state across America and around the globe. NIH is made up of 27 Institutes and Centers, each with a specific research agenda, often focusing on particular diseases or body systems. NIH leadership plays an active role in shaping the agency's research planning, activities, and outlook. The Office of the Director is the central office at NIH, responsible for setting policy for NIH and for planning, managing, and coordinating the programs and activities of all the NIH components. The NIH Director, with a unique and critical perspective on the entire agency, is responsible for providing leadership to the Institutes and for constantly identifying needs and opportunities, especially for efforts that involve multiple Institutes. The NIH Director is assisted by the NIH Deputy Directors including the Principal Deputy Director, who shares in the overall direction of the agency's activities. NIH is responsive to Congressional legislation that adjusts NIH's programs to meet changing research needs. As a result of the NIH reauthorization process, NIH is able to respond strategically in an era when medical research requires constant innovation and increased interdisciplinary efforts. More than 80% of the NIH's budget goes to more than 300,000 research personnel at over 2,500 universities and research institutions. In addition, about 6,000 scientists work in NIH’s own Intramural Research laboratories, most of which are on the NIH main campus in Bethesda, Maryland. The main campus is also home to the NIH Clinical Center, the largest hospital in the world totally dedicated to clinical research. Successful biomedical research depends on the talent and dedication of the scientific workforce. NIH supports many innovative training programs and funding mechanisms that foster scientific creativity and exploration. The goal is to strengthen our nation’s research capacity, broaden our research base, and inspire a passion for science in current and future generations of researchers. NIH encourages and depends on public involvement in federally supported research and activities. NIH’s wide-ranging public efforts include outreach and education, nationwide events, requests for public input on NIH projects, and special programs designed specifically to involve public representatives in clinical research

Non-Profit Donations & Grants

Learn how non-profit organizations benefit from RelSci
$500 - $999
2012
$100 - $499
2011

Points of Light Foundation, Inc. operates as a non-profit organization that provides social services. It helps schools, children and families and also volunteers in their communities and serves community needs. The company was founded by George Herbert Walker Bush in 1990 and is headquartered in Atlanta, GA.

$2,500 - $4,999
2008

The Foundation leverages NIH's science with private-sector support for biomedical advances that benefit people around the world. As a non-profit organization, the Foundation serves donors who wish to support biomedical research by building on the resources and talent at NIH in specific areas of interest. In addition, the Foundation supports training and advanced education programs for the investigators of tomorrow and invests in educational programs about medical research.

Awards & Honors
2016
John Dirks Canada Gairdner Global Health Award
2014
Washingtonian Magazine - Washingtonians of the Year
2010
Dr. Paul Janssen Award for Biomedical Research
Creative Works
Editor

Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine

Events
Speaker
Vienna, BU, Austria
2010 International AIDS Conference

The XVIII International AIDS Conference was held in Vienna, Austria from July 18–23, 2010. The theme of the conference was "Knowledge and Commitment for Action." The International AIDS Society selected this theme to emphasize the need for the general community and public and private sector organizations, scientists, and social workers to commit to use the knowledge gained through science and experience take action. Given the 2010 deadline for universal access set by world leaders, AIDS 2010 coincided with a major push for expanded access to HIV prevention, treatment, care and support. With a global economic crisis threatening to undermine public investments, the conference helped keep HIV on the front burner, and demonstrated the importance of continued HIV investments to broader health and development goals. AIDS 2010 was also an opportunity to highlight the critical connection between human rights and HIV; a dialogue began in earnest in Mexico City in 2008.The selection of the AIDS 2010 host city was a reflection of the central role Vienna has played in bridging Eastern and Western Europe, and allowed for an examination of the epidemic’s impact in Eastern Europe.

Speaker
Santa Monica, CA, United States
2008 Milken Institute Global Conference

The 2008 Milken Institute Global Conference brought together some of the most extraordinary people in the world - from scientists, business executives and philanthropists to journalists, academics and Nobel laureates - for three days of discussions on how to solve some of our most pressing social, political and economic challenges.

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