By now you know that the United States has a female doctor in the White House, a fact that has caused quite a bit of discussion in the medical world.
The question now is: when will we have a female, male doctor in charge of medical research?
While there are no shortage of male-dominated positions in medicine, the answer has been elusive.
While male scientists, engineers, engineers and medical students have dominated medical research, male scientists have been almost entirely absent from the top positions in the United State Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).
To be sure, male doctors and surgeons are very active in the field of prostate cancer, but that is a different story.
As a woman, I find myself less and less interested in the fields of breast cancer, ovarian cancer, or ovarian cancer research.
As I mentioned above, I do not find the idea of having a female-led government and medical research institution to be appealing.
However, there is a good chance that the female-driven NIH will one day be the home to a female director, chair, and CEO of a major scientific organization.
In recent years, the NIH has become a hotbed for female-specific initiatives.
In addition to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), there are several female-oriented women’s colleges and universities.
To add to the intrigue, there are currently two female-only universities in the nation: Columbia University and University of California, Berkeley.
With such a wide range of female-owned companies, we can assume that the NIH will have a strong female presence as well.
So, where can we start to get a better idea of where the NIH and other federal agencies are headed?
Currently, the federal government does not provide a complete picture of the NIH.
There are many organizations that provide funding and other services for research and education.
The NIH does not track and track well, and there are many who have questions about the agency’s budget and operations.
For example, a recent Washington Post investigation revealed that the federal agencies research budget has been flat for decades.
We also do not have any comprehensive list of all federal research agencies, so we cannot be certain of the direction that funding will go in the future.
Given that, here is a list of some of the most important federal agencies that are headed by women, or at least, have female-serving members.
National Institutes, Food and Drug Administration (FDA) The FDA is the federal agency that oversees and regulates all of the food and drug industries.
When the FDA approved the first human papillomavirus vaccine in the early 1980s, the agency said it was going to start providing vaccines to the general population as soon as the vaccine was available.
Since then, the FDA has overseen the development of more than 4,000 vaccines.
These vaccines have provided over 300 million doses to more than 6.3 million people worldwide.
FDA is the only federal agency with an on-line vaccine database.
Currently in charge is Dr. Anne Marie Slaughter, who is also the director of the National Center for Women in Biomedical Sciences at the University of Pennsylvania.
National Center on Disability and Access to Health Care (NCADHC) NCADH is a non-profit that promotes access to health care.
NCIDH is the first federally funded research center dedicated to advancing the understanding and treatment of chronic disease, including chronic conditions such as diabetes, heart disease, and obesity.
A key component of the center’s research is the development and application of clinical trials, which are used to measure the effectiveness of new treatments and to provide additional data to inform the development, approval, and implementation of future medical interventions.
Its members include the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, and the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK) NIDDM is a research center that supports the development or validation of scientific, medical, and clinical evidence that links diet and physical activity to health outcomes.
NADDM is currently home to Dr. Julie L. Dickey, who leads the NIDDK.
National Cancer Institute (NCI) The NCI is the primary federal agency responsible for researching cancer and disease prevention and control.
After its inception in 1950, the NCI was the largest research agency in the country.
Today, the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Science and Technology is responsible for developing and executing the National Cancer Institutes research agenda and activities.
Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) CMS is a federally funded health research and delivery organization.
CMS is the single largest federal health research agency.
It has over 2,300 scientists working on a variety of projects including cancer