Steven Hatfill

About Steven Hatfill 

Dr. Steven Hatfill serves as Adjunct Assistant Professor in the Department of
Microbiology, Immunology, and Tropical Medicine at George Washington University
Medical Center. Named to the position in January 2011, Dr. Hatfill specializes
in training biomedical students for assignments in the jungle. 

The appointment comes in addition Dr. Steven Hatfill’s post as Adjunct
Assistant Professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the school.
Outside of his responsibilities teaching graduate and undergraduate students,
Dr. Hatfill acts as a consultant on weapons of mass destruction to the National
Medical Response Team in Washington, D.C. In 2008, Dr. Hatfill helped to
implement a village health care training prototype for the American

Dr. Steven Hatfill concurrently maintains membership in The Biological
Studies Group. Based in San Juan, Puerto Rico, the group researches new
biopharmaceutical compounds in geographic areas containing high levels of
biodiversity. It also tests strategies to control mosquito-borne diseases. As
part of the Biological Studies Group, Dr. Hatfill investigates new methods of
increasing equipment performance and stability in jungle environments. He has
been a part of the group since 2007.

In the late 1990s and early 2000s, Dr. Steven Hatfill worked for the Science
Applications International Corporation (SAIC) in McLean, Virginia. The position
called for him to provide specialized training for the Joint Special Operations
Command. Dr. Hatfill also served as a contract instructor for the Central
Intelligence Agency and as a guest instructor for the Defense Intelligence
Agency’s Defense Attaché System. Other clients included the State Department and
the United States Air Force. He also received certification as a United Nations
Weapon Inspector.

Prior to joining SAIC, Dr. Hatfill participated in the Senior Research
Associate Program at the National Research Council. Based at Fort Detrick,
Maryland, he investigated vascular pathology and bleeding abnormalities
associated with the Ebola and Marburg viruses.