Anthony Macintyre Anthony Macintyre
Co-Chief, Section of Emergency Management
Clinical Professor of Emergency Medicine

Office Phone: 202-741-2911
Email: Email
Department: Emergency Medicine


  • BS, Duke University, 1988
  • MD, Medical College of Virginia of Virginia Commonwealth University, 1992


Residency Training:
Residency in Emergency Medicine, George Washington University
Transitional Internship, Georgetown University Hospital

Diplomate, American Board of Emergency Medicine

Professional Societies:
American College of Emergency Physicians

Interest Section(s)

  • Emergency Management


Macintyre A, Barbera J. Bio-terrorism Response: Implications for the Emergency Clinician. Chapter in Emergency Medicine: A Comprehensive Guide. Ed. Tintanelli et al. McGraw Hill, 2004. pp 35-42.

Barbera JA, Macintyre AG, DeAtley CA. Ambulances to Nowhere: America’s Critical Shortfall in Medical Preparedness for Catastrophic Terrorism. BCSIA Discussion Paper 2001-15. Executive Session on Domestic Preparedness (ESDP) Discussion Paper 2001-07. John F Kennedy School of Government. Harvard University, October, 2001. Republished in: Countering Terrorism: Dimensions of Preparedness. Ed. Howitt A, Pangi R. MIT press. Cambridge, Massachusetts. 2003.

Hick J, Hanfling D, Burstein J, Markham J, Macintyre A, Barbera J. Protective Equipment for Health Care Facility Decontamination Personnel: Regulations, Risks, and Recommendations. Ann of Emerg Med, September 2003; 42: 3. 370-380.

Barbera JA, Macintyre AG. Medical and Health Incident Management (MaHIM) System: A Comprehensive Functional System Description for Mass Casualty Medical and Health Incident Management. Institute for Crisis, Disaster, and Risk Management, The George Washington University. Washington, D.C., October 2002.

Barbera J, Macintyre A. Jane’s Mass Casualty Handbook: Hospital. Emergency Preparedness and Response. Published by Jane’s publications, 2003. Barbera J, Macintyre A. The Reality of Modern Bio-terrorism Response. Lancet, Dec 2002; supp vol 360: 33-34.

Clack Z, Keim M, Macintyre A, Yeskey K. Emergency Health and Risk Management in Sub-Saharan Africa: A Lesson from the Embassy Bombings in Tanzania and Kenya. Prehosp and Dis Med, April-June 2002; 17(2): 1-8.

Barbera JA, Macintyre AG, Gostin L, Inglesby T, O’Toole T, DeAtley C, Tonat K, Layton M. Large-Scale Quarantine Following Biological Terrorism in the United States: Scientific Examination, Logistic and Legal Limits, and Possible Consequences. JAMA, Dec 5, 2001; 286 (21): 2711-2717.

Republished in: Bioterrorism: Guidelines for Medical and Public Health Management. Ed. Henderson D, O’Toole T, Inglesby T. JAMA Archives and Journals, 2002. Barbera J, Macintyre A, DeAtley C. Chemically Contaminated Patient Annex: Hospital Emergency Operations Guide. For Office of Emergency Preparedness, US Public Health Service (OEP/USPHS). Washington, DC. Aug 23, 2001.

Macintyre AG, Weir S, Barbera JA. The International Search and Rescue Response to the U.S. Embassy Bombing in Kenya: The U.S. Medical Team Experience. Prehosp and Dis Med, Oct-Dec, 1999. 14(4); 11-17.

Macintyre AG, Christopher G, Eitzen E, Gum R, Weir S, DeAtley C, Tonat K, Barbera JA. Weapons of Mass Destruction Events with Contaminated Casualties: Effective Planning for Health Care Facilities. JAMA, Jan 12, 2000. 283(2); 242-249. Barbera J, Macintyre AG. Urban Search and Rescue. Emerg Med Clinics of North America. May, 1996; 14(2): 399-412.

Barbera J, DeAtley C, Macintyre AG, Perks DH. Oklahoma City Bombing: Medical Aspects of Urban Search and Rescue. Fire Engineering. November, 1995.

Industry Relationships and Collaborations

This faculty member (or a member of their immediate family) has reported a financial interest with the health care related companies listed below. These relations have been reported to the University and, when appropriate, management plans are in place to address potential conflicts.

  • None