Jill
Rosenthal

Director, Public Health

she/her

Close

Contact
Jill Rosenthal

"*" indicates required fields

Name*
This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.

Jill Rosenthal is the director of Public Health Policy at the Center for American Progress, where she works with other experts at CAP to develop and advance bold solutions to address structural public health issues and tackle health disparities through a social determinants of health framework.  Before joining CAP, she served from 2000 to 2021 as senior program director at the National Academy for State Health Policy (NASHP), where she led NASHP’s population health portfolio, conducting research and policy analyses and providing technical assistance to states on identifying financial models to support population health improvement, building communities of practice, documenting best practices, and providing consultation as states developed models for nationwide spread. Rosenthal has a background in public health and health policy development, health promotion, and evaluation. She is a graduate of Colgate University and holds a master’s in public health from the University of North Carolina.

Latest

Compact View

Executive Summary: How Federal Investments in Safe Drinking Water Infrastructure Are Improving Public Health Fact Sheet
Photo shows a hand holding a clear glass underneath a running faucet

Executive Summary: How Federal Investments in Safe Drinking Water Infrastructure Are Improving Public Health

This fact sheet summarizes a recent Center for American Progress report highlighting the use of federal investments from the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act to replace dangerous lead service lines and advance public health among vulnerable communities.

CAP Comments on the EPA’s Proposed Rule on Lead Dust Levels in Child-Occupied Facilities Article

CAP Comments on the EPA’s Proposed Rule on Lead Dust Levels in Child-Occupied Facilities

The Center for American Progress submitted a comment letter to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency in response to the agency’s proposed lower lead dust hazard standards and clearance levels for child-occupied homes and child care facilities.

Executive Summary: A Whole-of-Government, Society-Wide Approach to Tackling the Opioid Crisis Fact Sheet

Executive Summary: A Whole-of-Government, Society-Wide Approach to Tackling the Opioid Crisis

This fact sheet summarizes a recent Center for American Progress report outlining the need for a whole-of-government, society-wide approach to addressing the complex challenges posed by the opioid overdose epidemic.

Tackling the Opioid Crisis Requires a Whole-of-Government, Society-Wide Approach Report
U.S. Customs and Border Protection agents sift through packages in search of fentanyl.

Tackling the Opioid Crisis Requires a Whole-of-Government, Society-Wide Approach

The opioid epidemic is a complex public health crisis that can be ameliorated by addressing root causes of drug use; expanding access to treatment and harm reduction strategies; and reducing the supply of illicit opioids entering the United States.

The Biden Administration’s Move To Regulate Forever Chemicals in Water Is a Win for Public Health and Infrastructure Report
Hand holding collection jug under one faucet in a line of running faucets

The Biden Administration’s Move To Regulate Forever Chemicals in Water Is a Win for Public Health and Infrastructure

The Biden administration is proposing bold action to regulate dangerous chemicals in drinking water—and is coupling these regulations with critical funding from the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act to help local water systems come into compliance.

Sarah Millender, Jill Rosenthal

CAP’s Comments on FDA Draft Guidance for Lead Levels in Foods Marketed to Babies and Young Children Article

CAP’s Comments on FDA Draft Guidance for Lead Levels in Foods Marketed to Babies and Young Children

The Center for American Progress submitted a comment letter to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration in response to the agency’s proposed draft guidance intended to reduce lead in foods marketed for infants and young children.

How the Office of Climate Change and Health Equity Can Respond to the Health Threats of the Climate Crisis Report

How the Office of Climate Change and Health Equity Can Respond to the Health Threats of the Climate Crisis

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Office of Climate Change and Health Equity must elevate the health and environmental justice implications of the climate crisis and provide the connective tissue needed to harness resources, leverage authorities, and coordinate federal expertise.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.