Richard P. Strong
Richard Pearson Strong was a tropical medicine professor at Harvard, who did significant work in plague, cholera, bacillary dysentery and other diseases. He was the first professor of tropical medicine at Harvard, and his department eventually became incorporated into the Harvard School of Public Health, founded in 1922.
In 1906, when Strong was head of the Philippine Biological Laboratory, he oversaw a study in which 24 prisoners were injected, without their consent, with a cholera serum which was contaminated with bubonic plague, resulting in 13 deaths.
- "Obituary - Richard P. Strong C.B. M.D." (PDF), British Medical Journal, 2 (4584): 880–881, November 13, 1948, PMC , doi:10.1136/bmj.2.4584.880
- E. Chernin (1989). "Richard Pearson Strong and the iatrogenic plague disaster in Bilibid Prison, Manila, 1906.". Reviews of Infectious Diseases. 11: 996–1004. PMID 2690293.
- Harvard Public Health Alumni Bulletin, November 1948, p 43-44.
- Deaths. JAMA 1948; 138 (4)
- Richard P. Strong Papers at the Countway repository of the Harvard Medical School — Includes images of R.P. Strong: 1924 on Amazon, c.1930s in Serbia, 1934 with the Harvard African Expedition
- Eli Chernin (1989). "Richard Pearson Strong and the Manchurian Epidemic of Pneumonic Plague, 1910—1911" (PDF). Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences. 44: 296—319.
- Media related to Richard Pearson Strong (physician) at Wikimedia Commons
|This biographical article related to medicine in the United States is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|