Europe and Eurasia
The Office of Europe and Eurasia (OEE) provides technical and policy support when coordinating health and social policy with U.S. government agencies and HHS divisions, with HHS’s counterparts in Europe and Eurasia, and with international organizations.
- Assistant Secretary Nils Daulaire Represents United States at Sixty-third Session of the WHO Regional Committee for Europe
- More Information About HHS’s Europe & Eurasia Office
- HIV and TB Discussed at International Virology Conference
- The Government of Russia Establishes National Service for Disaster Medicine
- US, Russia co-chair Joint Working Group meeting
- Memorandum of Understanding on AIDS Signed with France
- Letter of Intent with Turkey Finalized on Behavioral Research Cooperation
- Secretary Sebelius & Russian Minister of Health Skvortsova: Bilateral Presidential Commission Health Working Group discussion
- Secretary Sebelius Hosts Norwegian Minister of Health Jonas Gahr Støre
The United States and the European Union cooperate in a number of areas of mutual interest, including antimicrobial resistance, health information technology and drug and food safety.
In July of 2009, the U.S. and Russia signed a Memorandum of Understanding that aims to improve the health and well-being of both nations by facilitating cooperation and exchanges in the area of public health and medical science.
In addition to bilateral interactions, HHS also interfaces with a number of international organizations on issues ranging from health security to health care policy to Arctic health.
See also in this region:
- Department of State: Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs
- FDA: Europe Office
- Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development
- WHO: Europe
Contact OGA Europe and Eurasia Office
Office of Global Affairs
Europe and Eurasia
330 C Street, SW
Washington, DC 20201
Phone: (202) 690-6174, (202) 260-0399
Fax: (202) 690-7127
Department of State Country Information
- Europe and Eurasian Countries
- U.S. Embassies, Consulates, and Diplomatic Missions in Europe and Eurasia
- Background Notes
- South and Central Asian Countries