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Wrong Han Kang?

Han K. Kang

Epidemiologist

Department of Veterans Affairs

HQ Phone:  (800) 827-1000

Direct Phone: (202) ***-****direct phone

Email: h***@***.gov

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Department of Veterans Affairs

810 Vermont Ave NW

Washington, D.C., District of Columbia,20420

United States

Company Description

The Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) was established on March 15, 1989, succeeding the Veterans Administration. It is responsible for providing federal benefits to veterans and their families. Headed by the Secretary of Veterans Affairs, VA is the second la...more

Background Information

Employment History

Director

War Related Illness and InjuryStudiesCenter


Director of Environmental Epidemiology Service

VA's


Affairs Epidemiologist

The Veterans


Web References(43 Total References)


www.myinjurycase.com

Male veterans returning from Iraq and Afghanistan are approximately 75 percent more likely than civilians to die in accidents, according to a study by Han K. Kang, an epidemiologist with the Department of Veterans Affairs.


www.2ndbattalion94thartillery.com

Now as I point out below in Dr. Kang's study of the chemical corps workers the finding that these men are ill and some are unable to work.
The Veteran is in the process of losing his home and his car has already been collected then says OK out of desperation. Recently we have Dr. Han K. Kang who is the Director of Environmental Epidemiology Service, Department of Veterans Affairs that makes this case in his study of Army Chemical Corps Workers quite clear in this matter.


www.veteransresources.org [cached]

Agent Orange, a weed killer containing dioxin, was widely used during the Vietnam War, Dr. Han K. Kang of the Department of Veterans Affairs in Washington, DC and colleagues note in the American Journal of Industrial Medicine.


www.veteransresources.org [cached]

Agent Orange, a weed killer containing dioxin, was widely used during the Vietnam War, Dr. Han K. Kang of the Department of Veterans Affairs in Washington, DC and colleagues note in the American Journal of Industrial Medicine.Overall, two thirds of the herbicides used during the conflict contained dioxin.> > To understand the long-term effects of exposure to the chemicals, Kang and his team compared 1,499 members of the US Army Chemical Corps to 1,428 vets who had worked in chemical operations jobs but did not serve in Vietnam.The Chemical Corps members had been responsible for spraying herbicide around base camp perimeters, as well as aerial spraying of the chemicals from helicopters.Study participants were surveyed by telephone in 1999 and 2000.


www.townhall.com

Agent Orange, a weed killer containing dioxin, was widely used during the Vietnam War, Dr. Han K. Kang of the Department of Veterans Affairs in Washington, DC and colleagues note in the American Journal of Industrial Medicine.Overall, two thirds of the herbicides used during the conflict contained dioxin.To understand the long-term effects of exposure to the chemicals, Kang and his team compared 1,499 members of the US Army Chemical Corps to 1,428 vets who had worked in chemical operations jobs but did not serve in Vietnam.The Chemical Corps members had been responsible for spraying herbicide around


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