Elizabeth H. Williams, MPH (Betsy) is a Senior Advisor for SEED Global Health, which is investing, in local capacity and human capital for better health care in resource limited settings. Before joining SEED, Betsy was in Bureau for Global Health at United States Agency for Development (USAID that she joined in 2009 to help launch the Global Health Initiative (GHI) an ambitious five-year, multi-billion dollar Presidential initiative to build health services and capacity in developing countries. Betsyðs career has focused on the intersection of human rights, foreign policy, and public health. Prior to joining USAID, she lived in Liberia, where she established the Liberian office for John Snow Inc., a leading global health-consulting firm, and served as an advisor to the Minister of Health. She also founded the Presidentðs Young Professional Program and managed the Scott Family Fellowship, two initiatives that are successfully fostering the next generation of leaders in public service and continuing to improve the productivity of the Liberian Government. From 2003-2007 she worked with the late Ambassador Richard Holbrook where she launched the AIDS in Asia Initiative at the Asia Society, a public education program funded by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation to build awareness of the growing impact of HIV/AIDS in Asia and establish new partnerships in response to the pandemic in the US and Asia. Betsy also worked at Physicians for Human Rights in Boston, where she created the PHR National Student Program, and she worked at the World Health Organization on the Mental Health and Human Rights Policy Project. Betsy is a member of the Board of Overseers of Columbia Universityðs Mailman School of Public Health, and SEED Global Health, a partner with Peace Corps foar Global Health Partnership. She received her Masterðs degree in Public Health from the Mailman School at Columbia University and graduated cum laude from Princeton University.  Membership: Fellow  Chapter: Out of Country  Expertise: Asia and China, International Development