In April 2020, soon after emergency shelter-in-place orders were given by California’s governor in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, several counties in the Golden State’s San Joaquin Valley Public Health Consortium (SJVPHC) and adjacent foothill/mountain area banded together to share data and epidemiologic capacity.
February 2020 — The Center for Sharing Public Health Services and the Public Health National Center for Innovations (PHNCI), with funding from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF), are co-leading the Cross-Sector Innovation Initiative (CSII). The CSII is a three-year endeavor to identify and support public health, healthcare and social services organizations striving to build stronger, sustainable connections to better meet the goals and needs of the people they serve and ultimately improve health equity. Learn about the 10 teams selected to participate in the CSII Learning Community.
This memorandum of agreement is an example of a cross-border agreement among two California counties, the state of Baja California Mexico, the International Community Foundation, and Puentes de Esperanza Contra Tuberculosis, A.C.
This section of the Institute for Local Government’s website provides a number of sample agreements that can be used for developing intergovernmental collaborations. Although most of the agreements are based on California examples, much of the information is generalizable. Available online: http://www.ca-ilg.org/post/interagency-collaboration-sample-agreements
This poster presentation from the from the California Tribal Epidemiology Center at the California Rural Indian Health Board examined the types of emergencies relevant to tribal communities in California and the prevalence of cross-jurisdictional sharing (CJS) for emergency management (i.e., preparedness, mitigation, response, recovery) between California tribal and county governments. This study also explored whether […]
Staff from the California Rural Indian Health Board (CRIHB) interviewed representatives from the National Congress of American Indians (NCAI), the National Indian Health Board (NIHB), and each of the 12 Indian Health Service (IHS) Areas in order to gather information about knowledge of CJS arrangements between tribes and counties throughout the nation. Available online: https://crihb.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/04/CJSNationalPolicyMatrix.pdf
This poster presentation from the Academy Health Public Health Systems Research Interest Group Meeting (June 2016) examined the prevalence and scope of cross-jurisdictional sharing (CJS) between California tribal and county governments in emergency management (i.e., preparedness, mitigation, response, and recovery) and whether number of people in a jurisdiction, geographic size, or geographic location of a […]
This poster presentation from the Academy Health Public Health Systems Research Interest Group Meeting (June 2016) examined whether California tribal and county governments reported concordant or discordant experiences in cross-jurisdictional sharing (CJS) of emergency management services and whether research participant profession, number of people in jurisdiction, geographic size of jurisdiction, or geographic location of jurisdiction […]
This project from the California Tribal Epidemiology Center at the California Rural Indian Health Board aims to study and promote cross-jurisdictional sharing (CJS) of emergency management (i.e., preparedness, mitigation, response, and recovery) services between tribes and counties in California. It is explained in this recording of the PHSSR Research in Progress Webinar dated April 2016.
This policy brief from the California Tribal Epidemiology Center at the California Rural Indian Health Board is intended for policymakers, tribal advisors and elected officials, multi-level offices of emergency services or homeland security, state departments of public health, and for the various emergency management and government associations, administrators, and related Native American agencies and their […]