The hope of the authors is that this paper can serve as the impetus for an energizing conversation about ethics in our field and a departure point for the regular presence of PPH ethics-related work within the Canadian Journal of Public Health.
What does CJPH stand for?
CJPH stands for Canadian Journal of Public Health
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Criminal Justice Policy Council (Texas)
- Centre for Just Peace and Democracy (Sri Lanka)
- Cheap Joint Probabilistic Data Association
- Criminal Justice Policy Development Committee (North Central Texas Council of Governments)
- Canadian Journal of Program Evaluation
- Center for Justice, Peace and Environment (Fort Collins, CO)
- Chinese Journal of Process Engineering (Institute of Process Engineering; Chinese Academy of Sciences; Beijing, China)
- Criminal Justice Policy Foundation
- Cambridgeshire Joint Prescribing Group (UK)
- Casino Journal Publishing Group
- Coastal Jersey Parrot Head Club (Jimmy Buffett fan club)
- Canadian Journal of Philosophy
- Criminal Justice Periodical Index
- California Joint Powers Insurance Authority
- Challenge Jogging Province de Liège (French: Province of Liège Jogging Challenge; Liège, Belgium)
- Crescent Jute Products Limited (Pakistan)
- Canadians for Justice and Peace in the Middle East (Canada)
- Canadiens pour la Justice et la Paix au Moyen-Orient (French: Canadians for Justice and Peace in the Middle East; Canada)
- Charles Jacobus Park Neighborhood Association
- Criminal Justice and Public Order Act (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
New approaches to immigrant health assessment, Canadian Journal of Public Health, 95, 122-126.
Regulation of foods with health claims: A proposal" (2002) 93 Canadian Journal of Public Health 328; D.
Now a study published recently in the Canadian Journal of Public Health puts it in a neighborhood context.
According to report in the Canadian Journal of Public Health, 'yes' is the answer.
A study in the Canadian Journal of Public Health explains, "When food intakes of obese individuals were accurately assessed and compared with people of normal weights, the intakes were identical.