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By Jacques Kelly and Jacques Kelly,SUN STAFF | November 25, 1999
Phoebe Rhea Berman, a philanthropist who endowed the Johns Hopkins Bioethics Institute, died of heart failure Saturday at Fernwood, her Green Spring Valley home. She was 89.One of Baltimore's most celebrated hostesses, she owned a thoroughbred racing stable, published a newspaper and collected modern art."She possessed what has become a lost sense of civic duty," said Doreen Bolger, director of the Baltimore Museum of Art. "She supported the fabric of the community."In 1988, Mrs. Berman presented the museum with a painting by artist Mark Rothko, "Black on Red," which Ms. Bolger called "a staggering gift."
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NEWS
November 4, 2005
Appointments Dr. Allan S. Noonan, who served as the chief health officer of Pennsylvania and of the District of Columbia, has been named dean of the new School of Public Health and Policy at Morgan State University. A specialist in epidemiology and maternal and child health, Noonan, 62, was active in international efforts to eradicate smallpox in West Africa "After 30 years of seeing people of color underrepresented at the decision-making level, I am thrilled to take on this challenge, so that Morgan graduates can continue to have an increasing impact on the health of people of color," Noonan said in a statement.
NEWS
September 12, 2014
Like thousands of others across Maryland, our staff just celebrated our first Purple Friday of the season. We have a long-running office football pool, and each week a miniature traveling statue of Edgar Allan Poe - clad in a Ravens jersey - rests on the winner's desk as a trophy. Though we haven't converted every employee into a tried-and-true Ravens fan (yet), we all agree we're pleased the Ravens' coaching staff took swift action to terminate Ray Rice's contract following Monday's release of the video showing him assaulting his then-fiancée in February.
FEATURES
By Jacqueline Stenson and Jacqueline Stenson,Los Angeles Times | July 12, 2007
Hoping to shape up and willing to shell out big bucks for a personal trainer to crack the whip? Make sure you know what you're paying for. Spending a lot of money on a high-priced trainer doesn't necessarily mean you're getting the most experienced or best-educated person for the job. It may only mean you're getting the one who's bringing the gym the most business or who's got the most buzz, industry experts caution. With the numbers of personal trainers increasing - and claims of celebrity connections proliferating - cutting through that buzz can be difficult.
NEWS
By David Kohn and David Kohn,Sun Reporter | August 27, 2006
As a U.S. Army physician working in South Korea in the late 1960s, Dr. Gil Burnham took care of sick and injured GIs. But as an unofficial side project, he and the group of medics he supervised spent most weekends traveling the South Korean countryside, caring for villagers. "I discovered I could order any amount of medicine through the Army supply system, and nobody asked questions," Burnham says. "There was a huge amount of tuberculosis, so we started these TB clinics." He had found his calling.
NEWS
Andrea K. Walker, The Baltimore Sun | February 20, 2013
A popular "Downton Abbey" character died in childbirth from eclampsia in a storyline that shocked audiences. But what exactly is eclampsia, and does it kill modern-day moms? Barbara Deller, a nurse-midwife and senior maternal and newborn health adviser at Jhpiego, an international health non-profit organization and affiliate of the Johns Hopkins University, fills us in on the illness. What is eclampsia and what kind of dangers does it pose to pregnant women? Eclampsia is a serious, potentially fatal complication of pregnancy in which the woman, usually after the 20th week of pregnancy, develops high blood pressure, protein in her urine (proteinuria)
NEWS
June 7, 2006
On June 4, 2006, NANCY A., beloved daughter of the late Merle and William Stephens; beloved sister of Frances Razmus and her husband J. Andrew Razmus; aunt of Kathleen, David and Stephen Razmus. Also survived by many friends. Friends may call at the THOMAS J. SKARDA FUNERAL HOME, 2829 Hudson Street (Corner of Linwood Avenue) on Friday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. Services will be held Episcopal Cathedral of the Incarnation, University Parkway and Charles Street on Saturday at 11 A.M. In lieu flowers contributions may be made to the Nancy Stephen's Student Fund, c/o The Dept.
NEWS
November 10, 2011
Many thanks to Jay Hancock for his interesting article about the Justice Department accusing Kernan Hospital of fraud in presenting a diagnosis of kwashiorkor in the billing for a number of patients ("Feds charge fraud in Kernan diagnoses," Nov. 8). I find it hard to believe that any medical personnel would be so stupid as to bill for patients with a wildly unlikely diagnosis of kwashiorkor. It seems more likely that a billing clerk entered an erroneous ICD (international classification of disease)
NEWS
By Michael Sragow and Michael Sragow,Sun Movie Critic | November 12, 2006
Barbara Broccoli, the co-chief of the James Bond moviemaking clan, won't be able to appear at "the East Coast exclusive benefit screening" of the new Bond movie Casino Royale at the Senator Theatre on Wednesday. The royal (and world) premiere of the movie occurs in London the day before, and she can't jet back in time from her audience with the Queen, she explains over the phone from New York. "My cousin Jimmy [Dr. James D'Orta] will be at the screening in Baltimore, and he's the real hero of the story," she says.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | August 25, 2013
Dr. Richard Harold Morrow Jr., a physician and Johns Hopkins public health official and who had worked in Ghana and Uganda, died of pancreatic cancer Aug. 17 at his home in the Bare Hills section of Baltimore County. He was 81. Hopkins colleagues described him as a pioneer in international public health. He was the recipient of a 2006 Lifetime Achievement Award from the American Public Health Association's International Health Section. "He was a man of both humility and brilliance," said Dr. Adnan A. Hyder, a Hopkins professor of international health, who lives in Lutherville.
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