Resources to Address Unconscious Bias & Microaggressions
Stanford Medicine offers a variety of resources and programs designed to address unconscious biases and microaggressions. Here is a list of resources provided by Stanford and other organizations.
CME Course: Unconscious Bias in Medicine
This CME activity provides education on unconscious bias in the academic medicine workplace. Existing research on unconscious bias will provide a science-based view of this seemingly non-science topic. Case studies with examples of unconscious bias, self-assessment opportunities, and exploring bias busting strategies will enable learners to understand how to bring the content into their own unique environments.
Internet Enduring Material Sponsored by the Stanford University School of Medicine. Presented by the Office of Faculty Development and Diversity at Stanford University School of Medicine
Race Issues in Medical Teams: How to Recover Brilliantly
Carla Pugh, MD, PhD, Professor of Surgery and Director of the Technology Enabled Clinical Improvement (T.E.C.I.) Center and Jamie Kustudia RN, BSN, CCRN, TCRN, Assistant Patient Care Manager in the K4 Surgical/Trauma/Liver Transplant ICU reflect on their shared experience in confronting critical race issues within a medical team, including their internal thoughts following the interaction and how they ultimately addressed the critical race issues triggered by the encounter. This discussion was presented as part of the Medical Faculty Excellence in an Era of Social Justice Activism Faculty Fireside Chats series sponsored by the Offices of Academic Affairs and of Faculty Development and Diversity.
Additional Stanford Resources
Teaching LGBTQ Health
This curriculum is designed for faculty members and health profession educators at Stanford Medicine and beyond. The course goals are to improve your knowledge, teaching skills, and attitudes pertaining to the provision of health care to LGBTQ+ patients.
Shelly Correll: Creating a Level Playing Field
In many ways, the playing field of work is still tilted in favor of men. Stanford Professor and Faculty Director, Stanford VMware Women's Leadership Innovation Lab, Dr. Shelley Correll explains how errors in judgment and evaluation contribute to a gap in opportunities for women.