Counting the dead and determining how they died; HIV/AIDS deaths in Zimbabwe; Lessons from the Field: maternal mortality in Senegal; Public Health Classic: the origins of verbal autopsy
Making deaths count
- Kenneth Hill
Demographic surveillance sites and emerging challenges in international health
- Frank Baiden, Abraham Hodgson, & Fred N Binka
Potential and limits of verbal autopsies
- Michel L. Garenne
Malaria deaths are the hardest to count; Mexico’s quest for complete mortality data; Counting deaths in China
Bulletin interview: mortality data is essential for health; Tobacco Convention: countries “changed history”; Recent news from WHO
Measuring maternal mortality
- Kenneth Hill
Measuring mortality in developing countries
- Martin Adjuik et al.
Adult HIV mortality in Zimbabwe
- Ben A Lopman et al.
Numerator/denominator bias and inequalities in occupational mortality
- Gail M Williams, Jake M Najman, & Alexandra Clavarino
The InterVA model: verbal autopsy interpretation in rural Ethiopia
- Mesganaw Fantahun et al.
COD statistics in Cape Town
- Debbie Bradshaw et al.
Maternal mortality in Senegal
- Alexandre Dumont et al.
Tracking progress on child mortality
- Child Mortality Coordination Group
Mortality statistics in Thailand
- V. Tangcharoensathien et al.
- Nadia Soleman, Daniel Chandramohan, & Kenji Shibuya
Assessing probable causes of death using a standardized questionnaire: a study in rural Senegal
- Michel Garenne & Olivier Fontaine
Commentary: Assessing probable causes of death without death registration or certificates: a new science?
- Vincent Fauveau
Counting the dead and what they died from
- Gérard Pavillon et al.
Capturing health information — a coding perspective
- Sue Walker
Authors’ response: improving the quality of data on causes of death
- Colin Mathers et al.
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