Xin Xu

Xin Xu

Software Engineer 2 at Microsoft Corporation

ONE MICROSOFT WAY, Redmond, Washington, United States
HQ Phone:
(425) 882-8080
Wrong Xin Xu?

last updated 11/29/2017

General Information


Graduate Research Assistant  - The University of Texas at Austin

Research Fellow (Vice President)  - NIH Clinical Center

Senior Sales Manager  - Memblaze

Software Engineering Intern  - Facebook

Software Engineer  - Microsoft

Senior Engineear  - Science and Technology on Information System Engineering Laboratory

Visiting Research Associate  - University of Illinois at Chicago

Student  - University of Washington

Research Assistant  - Kellogg School of Management

Graduate Research Assistant  - University of Illinois

Vice President of Philanthropy  - Daring Q Foundation

Teaching Assistant  - The University of Texas at Austin

Research Assistant  - George Washington University

Staffing Associate  - Microsoft Corporation

Associate  - Stanzione & Kim LLP

Legal Extern  - U.S. Patent and Trademark Office

Pathology - Pathology Assistant, Molecular Biology  - CVPath Institute , Inc.

Department of Pharmacology  - National University of Singapore


PhD  - 


Research Fellow  - National Institutes of Health

Member of Technical Staff  - VMware , Inc.

Research Associate  - UAB Hospital

Senior Economist and Senior Service Fellow  - Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Bioinformatician (Research Fellow)  - National University Hospital

Recent News  

Jian Xu
National University of Singapore

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Xin Xu, Ph.D.
Molecular Biology

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The lead author of the study, the CDC's Xin Xu, noted that federal programs such as Medicare and Medicaid are responsible for the majority of these costs.
The CDC explains that 18 percent of U.S. adults habitually smoke cigarettes, although this number is in decline, and one in five deaths can be linked to smoking. Along with lung and heart problems, smoking can cause eye disease, skin problems and many cancers including pancreatic and bladder cancer. "Fifty years after the first Surgeon General's report, tobacco use remains the nation's leading preventable cause of death and disease, despite declines in adult cigarette smoking prevalence," Xin Xu explained to Fox News. "This study shows that, in addition to the human misery it inflicts, (smoking) imposes a substantial burden on the nation's health care institutions, especially those funded by the public's tax dollars." Xu looked at prior data on smoking-related disease and deaths to calculate the proportion of healthcare spending by each person that could be attributed to smoking. He found that the habit drains 9.6 percent of Medicare spending, 15.2 percent of Medicaid spending and 32.8 percent of other government healthcare spending. Xu also warns that the costs could be even higher, as his research did not include costs linked to other tobacco products like cigars and chewing tobacco.

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