It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Racial Disparities in Medicine: Images, Videos, Podcasts & Social Media
This panel interview features thought leaders, authors, academicians, and experts in the medical field and beyond. It highlights those, past, and present, who have named racism as a fundamental and root cause of health inequities and how health care practitioners can consider these contexts in their work.
This interactive module takes learners though the historical social construction of race and the obstacles racism poses for the attainment of health and wellness. Developed in collaboration with COVID Black.
Academic Medicine Podcast. Hosts Toni Gallo and assistant editor Dr. Dorene Balmer and guests medical students Bri Christophers and Naomi Nkinsi discuss how race is portrayed in medical education and what individuals and institutions should do to address racism in the curriculum and learning environment.
Clinical Problem Solvers Presents Anti-Racism in Medicine Podcast Series. We invite scholars and antiracism activists, Drs. Rhea Boyd and Rachel Hardeman, to discuss the meaning of structural racism, the health impacts of police violence, the “say her name” movement, and the ways we can ensure our country’s current antiracist movement grows beyond a moment.
Podcast from AAMC. Academic medicine is being confronted with the problem of institutional and systemic racism that has impacted Black Americans for more than a century. The conversation around bias and discrimination in health care has been amplified by the COVID-19 pandemic, but it also has drawn into sharp focus the role and responsibility health providers have in driving change. This season, we delve into critical conversations on how the health care community landed in this place and what is being done to improve relationships with the Black community.
Podcast series on diversity, equity, and inclusion (D.E.I.) in medicine that sparks discussion and provides practice-changing data and stories for a physician, student, allied health professional, and health care leader audience.
Bonnie Duran, PhD talks about new scholarship on Western knowledge production and how the production of this knowledge has affected health disparities among indigenous peoples in the U.S. and worldwide.
Flip the Script is your go-to podcast about health disparities, Hosted by Max Tiako, MD Candidate at the Yale School of Medicine, and Alumnus of Howard University. On this podcast, Max discusses societal and healthcare issues that disproportionately affect the health of minorities, including but not limited to racial and ethnic minorities, sexual and gender minorities, and religious minorities, on a national and global scale. These discussions are centered around the work of healthcare, public health and health humanities professionals who dedicate their work in various ways to addressing health disparities.
This podcast aims to directly address and explore the effects of racism, and other forms of marginalization so that we can collectively achieve health justice. Hosted by Edwin Lindo, JD. University of Washington School of Medicine Lecturer in the Department of Family Medicine and UW Center for Leadership and Innovation in Medical Education (CLIME) Associate Director, Critical Teaching and Equity.
The history of medicine is filled with amazing scientific discoveries and remarkable innovation, but the profession is also haunted by a history of structural oppression and exclusionary practices that act as barriers for people of color. This history influences the policies, practices, and procedures that govern how physicians are trained in the United States today. In this episode of “Beyond the White Coat,” AAMC President and CEO David J. Skorton, MD, speaks with AAMC Chief Diversity and Inclusion Officer David A. Acosta, MD, about the history of structural racism in U.S. medical education and how that history informs today’s learning environment.
Over 200 Black healthcare workers from across the country signed up to participate in this project, which aired for ten weeks from June through September 2020. The series highlighted stories of racism in the workplace, as well as stories of Black joy, Black love, and Black excellence. The final episode featured a conversation between Ashley and Kimberly, reflecting on the production of the series and highlighting their favorite stories and moments.
This video discusses Dr. Charles Drew, an African American physician and medical researcher. It discusses his perseverance standing up for his beliefs and racial equality. The video also discusses how he researched plasma and blood transfusions that led to the establishment of the American Red Cross and his protestation against the prevalent practice of racial segregation in the donation of blood from donors of different races on the basis that it lacked scientific foundation.
This program provides practical and effective methods of recognizing and dealing with the special needs of different cultures by adapting care techniques to the preferences of a diverse clientele including: ethical and religious beliefs, values and practices.
Knowing how to serve people with different values, health beliefs, and alternative perspectives about health and wellness is a must in healthcare today. Join us for practical and effective methods of recognizing and dealing with the special needs of different cultures.
Novelist Chimamanda Adichie tells the story of how she found her authentic cultural voice, and warns that if we hear only a single story about another person or country, we risk a critical misunderstanding.
Dr. Daniel Hale Williams was an African-American cardiologist and the first Black heart surgeon in America. The video discusses his history and accomplishments. It tells of his motivation to establish and run the first hospital for Blacks in the United States and the first nursing school for Blacks. The video discusses the institutionalized racisms he encountered in medical school and in his profession. It also discusses his notable achievements as a Cardiac Surgeon and how he helped revolutionize the field of medicine and humanize its practices.
Medical scholar Harriet Washington discusses her research behind her book Medical Apartheid: The Dark History of Medical Experimentation on Black Americans from Colonial Times to the Present. Check out the book at Wegner Library; also available as an eBook.
Research has indicated that microaggressions occurring in a counseling session can lead to a disruption in the working alliance between therapist and client. It is important to become aware of one's own biases and assumptions about individuals across a variety of racial cultural groups.
Slavery remains a "contemporary ghost" that shapes African Americans' self-image, their relationships to one another and their relationships with White Americans. Hardy demonstrates the importance of recognizing and openly addressing the past, and lays the groundwork for genuine dialogue, understanding, and healing in clinical environments, classrooms, and other settings.
Skin of Color Society, NEJM, & Visual Dx Webinar Series, 2020. Also includes Hair Disorders in People of Color, Pigmentary Disorders and Keloids, & COVID-19 Comorbidities and Cutaneous Manifestations of Systematic Diseases in Adults' and Children
Lauri is an academic researcher and respected scientist specializing in human aggression and violence. During his childhood, he experienced extreme bullying and. The documentary goes through Lauri's life journey; how he became a carrier of "white rage" and how he took action to fight against this phenomena and stop it from over taking him.