This year's seminar will explore how the space of the global is constituted in practices of global health. On the one hand, we are interested in exploring the continuities between the spaces of global health and older geographies of international health and tropical medicine. On the other hand, in recent years the field of global health has charted new maps of humanitarian and epidemiological linkages between previously unconnected places. The questions of the seminar will cohere around three sub-themes: the relationship between measurement and mapping; continuity and rupture between colonial and postcolonial networks of global public health; and the radical cartography as a form of scholarship and activism. Our aim would be to place important historical, epidemiological, and ethnographic examples in conversation with GIS and other forms of spatial analysis to interrogate the spaces that constitute global health today.