About Gregory

Professor Dore is Head, Viral Hepatitis Clinical Research Program, Kirby Institute, UNSW Sydney, and Infectious Diseases Physician, St Vincent’s Hospital, Sydney, Australia. He has been involved in viral hepatitis and HIV epidemiological and clinical research, clinical care and public health policy for 20 years. He has developed extensive national and international collaborations, and is internationally recognized in the areas of HCV natural history and epidemiology, therapeutic strategies for acute and chronic HCV infection, particularly among people who inject drugs, and HCV elimination strategies.

Professor Dore established the St Vincent’s Hospital viral hepatitis service in 1999, and has led its development into one of the leading national and international hepatitis C treatment services, with a particular focus on marginalised populations including people who inject drugs and homeless persons.

This speaker will be presenting at the following session(s)

  • Strategic direction 2: interventions for impact and strategic direction 3: delivering for equity


    Day: 2 November

    Time: 09:30

    The second day of the Summit is dedicated to strategic directions 2 and 3, which cover the issues of "interventions for impact" and "delivering for equity".


    • Conclusions from the World Hepatitis Summit 2015 and progress made.
      Charles Gore, World Hepatitis Alliance
    • 5 core interventions to reach HBV and HCV elimination.
    • Dr. Yvan Hutin, World Health Organization
    • Access to treatment.
    • Shiba Phurailatpam, APN Plus
    • Diagnostics: present and future.
    • Dr. Saleem Kamili, US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
    • Hepatitis C prevention and treatment for vulnerable (or marginalised) populations.
    • Professor Gregory Dore, Kirby Institute, UNSW Sydney and St Vincent’s Hospital, Sydney

    Session objectives:

    • Learn areas of innovation and neglected issues.
    • Hear about the core issues for elimination and equitable access.
    • Gain an overview of the main advocacy areas and gaps.