Adam Levine is an associate professor of emergency medicine at the Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University and director of the Brown University Global Emergency Medicine Fellowship. He received his Medical Doctorate from the University of California, San Francisco and his Masters of Public Health from the University of California, Berkeley before completing his specialty training in emergency medicine at the Harvard Affiliated Emergency Medicine Residency in Boston.
In recent years, Dr. Levine has responded to humanitarian emergencies in Haiti, Libya, South Sudan, and Liberia and has led research and training initiatives in South Asia, East Africa, and West Africa. He currently serves as the emergency medicine coordinator for the USAID-funded Human Resources for Health Program, helping to develop the first emergency medicine and disaster training programs in Rwanda; as primary investigator of the Ebola Research Team for International Medical Corps (IMC), a disaster and humanitarian relief organization; and as the director for the new Humanitarian Innovation Initiative at Brown University, whose goals are to improve the quality and professionalize the delivery of humanitarian assistance worldwide. Dr. Levine also serves as the editor-in-chief for Academic Emergency Medicine’s annual Global Emergency Medicine Literature Review. His own research focuses on improving the delivery of emergency care in resource-limited settings and during humanitarian emergencies.
Levine’s videos are used in this Choices Program curriculum unit:
Dilemmas of Foreign Aid: Debating U.S. Policies