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Marty, Aileen Maria

Title: Professor

Office: AHC2 675

Phone: 305-348-0377


Specialty: Infectious Diseases, Travel Medicine

Languages Spoken: English, Spanish, German

Education: University of Miami Miller School of Medicine

Certification: Anatomic and Clinical Pathology

Practice Location: FIU Health – Modesto Maidique Campus
885 SW 109th Avenue PG-5, Ground Floor, Suite 131

Department(s): Humanities, Health and Society

Aileen M. Marty, M.D., F.A.C.P., is a professor of Infectious Diseases in the Department of Medicine at the FIU Herbert Wertheim College of Medicine. Marty served in the U.S. Navy for 25 years specializing in tropical medicine, infectious disease pathology, disaster medicine, and in the science, medical response and policy involving weapons of mass destruction. Marty has served as a professor of emerging infections and pathology at the Uniformed Services University, the Johns Hopkins University, the National Defense University, and the University of Valencia, Spain. She has worked with and for the World Health Organization in Europe, the Americas, and Africa--most recently in the fight against the 2014 Ebola epidemic in Nigeria. She also has worked with and for elements of DoD, DHS, DHHS (CDC, NIH), DOS, and USDA developing plans, programs, training, and policy for government agencies, the White House National Security administration, and other government agencies. Marty attended the Navy War College where she trained in strategic studies, diplomacy, joint military operations, and the art of war. The Navy’s Bureau of Medicine and Surgery (BUMED) recognized her as an expert on chemical, biological, radiation, and high-energy weapons and called on her to develop plans, training, and policy for government agencies including the White House and the National Security Administration. Marty is one of only 403 people listed in the international roster as a member of the United Nations Monitoring and Verification Team for Weapons of Mass Destruction. She has edited three medical books on infectious diseases, tropical medicine, biological weapons, and bioterrorism. One of these books, “Clinics in Laboratory Medicine: Laboratory Aspects of Biowarfare,” would ironically be published on September 11, 2001