Journeys in Medicine

Journeys Wrap-Up/Action Session

Journeys Wrap-Up/Action Session

Posted by  | Administration, Civic Engagement

Last Wednesday, July 22, we concluded our Journeys in Medicine Series: Exploring the roles race and community play in shaping the Department of Medicine. In response to Dean Rothman’s request to department directors to devise a plan and generate ideas for Hopkins to make a positive impact on the Baltimore community following the riots that(...)

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Journeys in Healthcare: A Conversation About The Healthcare System And The Community

Journeys in Healthcare: A Conversation About The Healthcare System And The Community

Posted by  | Administration

The fourth and penultimate session of the Journeys in Medicine series brought medical professionals and community leaders together to discuss the relationship between clinicians and researchers and the community, how to improve it and how far Hopkins has already come in caring for its patients and community members. On July 15, moderator Dr. Lisa Cooper,(...)

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Journeys at the Crossroads: A Conversation about Community by Community

Journeys at the Crossroads: A Conversation about Community by Community

Posted by  | Administration, Civic Engagement

The third session of the Journeys in Medicine series entitled Journeys at the Crossroads: A Conversation about Community by Community brought together members of the Baltimore and Hopkins community and discussed some of the challenges the Baltimore City community face that played an underlying role in the riots in Baltimore back in April. On Tuesday,(...)

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Journeys in Medicine Implicit/Unconscious Bias

Journeys in Medicine Implicit/Unconscious Bias

Posted by  | Administration

On Wednesday, June 3, Mr. James Page, vice president and chief diversity officer for Johns Hopkins Medicine, gave an interactive discussion and presentation in order to spread awareness of unconscious bias and the potential negative impact it may have when interacting with colleagues and patients. Mr. Page gave examples of how different people may interpret(...)

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