The Office of Diversity and Inclusion has developed what we call the Provocative Reading List. It is populated with a variety of written pieces about the issues faced in our field, both within medicine and beyond.
Diversity and Inclusion
- A diversity 3.0 update: Are we moving the needle enough? Academic Medicine. December 2015
- Increasing diversity and inclusion in medical school to improve health of all. Journal of Healthcare Management, September/October 2013.
Race and Gender Specific
- Diversity policies rarely make companies fairer, and they feel threatening to white men. Harvard Business Review, January 4. 2016.
A Prescription for More Black Doctors: How does tiny Xavier University in New Orleans manage to send more African-American students to medical school than any other college in the country? New York Times Magazine, September 2015.
- Altering the course: Black males in medicine, Marc Nivet, EdD, MBA, Chief Diversity Officer, AAMC, August 2015.
- What lies beneath: The truth about unconscious bias. Do men write better plays than women? We think we know that’s not true. So why does the disparity persist? American Theatre. October 2015.
- This may explain why progress on board diversity is so slow. Washington Post. PricewaterhouseCoopers, 2015 Annual Corporate Directors Survey. October 2015.
- Can healthcare be cured of racial bias? Some medical schools are alerting students to their own prejudices. Public Health & Policy, August 2015.
- Med school conference explores social justice. Yale Daily News, October 2015.
- Developmental histories of perceived racial discrimination and diurnal cortisol profiles in adulthood: A 20-year prospective study. Psychoneuroendocrinology. August 2015.
- The CMS Equity Plan for Improving Quality in Medicare. Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services. Office of Minority Health. September 2015. (news release and report)
Black Man in a White Coat: A Doctor's Reflections on Race and Medicine, Hardcover – September 8, 2015, by Damon Tweedy (Author).
Black Man in a White Coat examines the complex ways in which both black doctors and patients must navigate the difficult and often contradictory terrain of race and medicine. As Tweedy transforms from student to practicing physician, he discovers how often race influences his encounters with patients. Through their stories, he illustrates the complex social, cultural, and economic factors at the root of most health problems in the black community. Learn more about this title via Amazon.com.