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Restorative Justice for Academic Medicine (RJAM): Using RJ for Community Reintegration (Tier III) - December 10, 2019Contains 2 Component(s) Includes a Live Web Event on 12/10/2019 at 2:00 PM (EST)
Join us for an introduction to restorative circles for reintegration.
Join us for an introduction to restorative circles for reintegration by Nina Harris, Education Specialist in the Harvard University Office of Sexual Violence Prevention and Response, and Duke Fisher, Restorative Trainer/Facilitator with the University of San Diego Center for Restorative Justice. This session will be hosted by David Acosta, AAMC Chief Diversity and Inclusion Officer and moderated by Sheila McMahon, Assistant Professor of Social Work at Barry University.
Tier III reintegration circles, which provide community reassurance are designed to provide social support for a student/staff/faculty member after a period of separation. They may be used for incidents involving misconduct, academic probation, or medical leaves. The presenters will describe the methodology for reintegration circles and describe cases they have facilitated.
David Acosta, MD
AAMC Chief Diversity and Inclusion Officer
As chief diversity and inclusion officer, David A. Acosta, MD, provides strategic vision and leadership for the AAMC’s diversity and inclusion activities across the medical education community, and leads the association’s Diversity Policy and Programs unit.
A board-certified physician of family medicine, Dr. Acosta joined the AAMC from the University of California (UC), Davis School of Medicine where he served as senior associate dean for equity, diversity, and inclusion and associate vice chancellor for diversity and inclusion and chief diversity officer for UC Davis Health System. He previously served as the inaugural chief diversity officer at the University of Washington (UW) School of Medicine, where he established a rural health fellowship program for Tacoma Family Medicine, a residency program affiliated with the UW Department of Family Medicine.
Dr. Acosta received his bachelor’s degree in biology from Loyola University and earned his medical degree from the University of California, Irvine, School of Medicine. He completed his residency training at Community Hospital of Sonoma County in Santa Rosa, Calif., and a faculty development fellowship at the UW Department of Family Medicine.
Sheila M. McMahon (Moderator)
Assistant Professor Barry University School of Social Work
Sheila M. McMahon is an Assistant Professor at the Barry University School of Social Work in Miami, FL. Her research focuses on the prevention of sexual violence on college campuses using strategies such as bystander education and restorative justice to prevent and address individual and community-level harms. Prior to becoming a faculty member, she served as a University sexual assault prevention educator and rape crisis counselor. She holds a Master of Divinity from Harvard University, where she studied feminist ethics and liberation theologies. She earned her MSW and PhD at the Rutgers University School of Social Work, where she was trained in intervention research at the Center on Violence Against Women and Children (VAWC). Dr. McMahon is also a licensed clinical social worker in Florida.
Education specialist, Office of Sexual Violence Prevention and Response, Harvard University
Nina is an experienced student affairs specialist and restorative justice practitioner who brings more than fifteen years of direct experience in higher education administration, student engagement and campus sexual violence prevention and education. She has provided crisis and resource counseling for hundreds of survivors of gender-based interpersonal violence and sexual harassment. As a campus administrator, she has worked tirelessly to help educational institutions cultivate compassionate and transformative campuses actively engaged in violence prevention and healthy community building. Nina has formerly held the roles of advocate, educator and TIX case manager at Swarthmore College and the University of Pennsylvania. As a consultant, she has worked with dozens of institutions to provide innovative and engaging educational programming, facilitate restorative dialogues, deliver staff training and professional development, and support in policy development.
Lead Trainer Restorative Justice
Duke Fisher is a trusted facilitator and mediator who facilitates meaningful conversation in schools, universities, and organizations worldwide. He is committed to building bridges to all of his participants and ensuring their needs are honored. Duke has been a New York State Certified Mediation Trainer since 1989. He is the past director of the Dispute Resolution Center for Delaware and Chenango Counties and has taught mediation courses worldwide, including at Hofstra and Albany Law Schools. As a lead trainer for the University of San Diego Center for Restorative Justice, Duke frequently trains community agencies and educational institutions in restorative practices that help build community, respond to incidents of crime or misconduct, and successfully reintegrate students after suspension. Duke is the 2007 “Lawrence P. Cooke Peace Innovator Award” recipient recognized for his never-ending search for creative methods to support effective learning and address conflict.
The 2019 NIH Draft Data Sharing Policy: Your Input Needed - December 9Contains 2 Component(s) Includes a Live Web Event on 12/09/2019 at 2:00 PM (EST)
Join AAMC to discuss the 2019 NIH Draft Data Sharing Policy and supplemental guidance.
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) November 6 released a Draft Policy for Data Management and Sharing which when finalized will establish requirements for all research funded or conducted by NIH, regardless of funding level or mechanism. The draft policy is open for public comment until January 10, 2020.
This webinar is free and open to anyone at an AAMC member institution, but registration is required. Please contact Anu Dev (firstname.lastname@example.org) with any questions or comments.
Anurupa Dev, PhD
Lead Specialist, Science Policy
Association of American Medical Colleges
Converting Your Teaching and Assessment Materials into Educational Scholarship Through MedEdPORTAL -December 9Contains 2 Component(s) Includes a Live Web Event on 12/09/2019 at 1:00 PM (EST)
In this webinar, participants will be introduced to MedEdPORTAL, the journal of teaching and learning resources for the AAMC.
In this webinar, participants will be introduced to MedEdPORTAL, the journal of teaching and learning resources for the AAMC. MedEdPORTAL is a MEDLINE-indexed, open access, online-only journal that is an avenue for educators to publish their teaching activities as well as a source of ready-to-implement materials. Submitting to MedEdPORTAL involves a manuscript and all materials needed to run your teaching activity.
By the end of the webinar, participants will be able to:
- describe how educational resources can be published in MedEdPORTAL,
- list the characteristics of successful submissions, and
- explain how to use MedEdPORTAL as a repository for peer-reviewed materials in the health professions.
This webinar is the first part in a four-part series related to fostering scholarship in medical education offered by the AAMC.
Grace Huang, MD
Grace C. Huang is an associate professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School (HMS) and a hospitalist at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC) in Boston. She is the Editor-in-Chief of MedEdPORTAL and serves on the editorial boards of Academic Medicine and Simulation in Healthcare. She also holds several leadership roles in faculty development, including Vice Chair for Mentoring in the Department of Medicine, Director of Academic Careers and Faculty Development at BIDMC, Director of the Rabkin Fellowship in Medical Education, and Co-Director of the BIDMC Academy.
Hannah Turner, MPH
Senior Staff Editor, MedEdPortal
As the senior staff editor for MedEdPORTAL, Hannah manages the peer review workflow from submission to publication. Hannah received her masters in public health from George Washington University in 2017, and her bachelors degree in physics, with a pre-med concentration, from Georgetown University in 2011. Over the past eight years, Hannah has traveled across the United States and Canada conducting faculty development on submitting to MedEdPORTAL.
GREAT/GRAND Community ForumContains 3 Product(s)
The AAMC invites GREAT Group and GRAND members to join in a new webinar series to give these communities a place to receive briefings on new and emerging issues, interact, and discuss topics of interest.
The AAMC is providing these forums as a platform for sharing important policy updates and other timely information with the GREAT Group and GRAND communities. Topics are selected by AAMC staff with input from the GREAT Group and GRAND Steering Committees, and suggestions are invited from the membership.
Please send topic suggestions to Amanda Field, PhD, AAMC Science Policy Specialist, at email@example.com.
Rebekah Corlew, PhD, AAMC Director of Constituent Engagement for Research Education and Women in Medicine and Science.
Dr. Corlew is the constituent engagement director and contact for the GREAT group, GRAND, and GWIMS.
Amanda Field, PhD, AAMC Science Policy Specialist
Dr. Field follows research and research training issues for the GREAT group and GRAND and is hosting this series.
Report from the National Academy of Sciences: The Science on Effective Mentoring in STEMM – December 4Contains 3 Component(s)
Join us for a discussion on the newly released report from the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, The Science of Effective Mentoring in STEMM.
If you have not already registered, please register to view the recording.
Join us for a discussion on the newly released report from the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, The Science of Effective Mentoring in STEMM. The study director of the report, Maria Lund Dahlberg, and a member of the report consensus committee, Rick McGee, PhD, will discuss:
- Key report findings on the science of mentorship in STEMM
- Report recommendations on institutional implementation of effective mentoring practices
- Highlights of the online mentoring resource guide designed by the report committee
Ms. Dahlberg and Dr. McGee will also encourage discussion during a question and answer period after their presentation. While they will be accepting questions during the webinar, you may also submit questions ahead of time to Amanda Field, PhD, AAMC Science Policy Specialist, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The AAMC looks forward to providing this platform for interaction with the GREAT and GRAND communities on these and future topics. Please send topic suggestions to Amanda Field (above).
Maria Lund Dahlberg
Program Officer with the Board on Higher Education and Workforce and the Committee on Women in Science, Engineering, and Medicine – National Academy of Sciences
Maria Lund Dahlberg is the study director for the Consensus Study on the Science on Effective Mentoring in STEMM for the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, and a program officer with the Board on Higher Education and Workforce (BHEW) and the Committee on Women in Science, Engineering, and Medicine (CWSEM). Her work with the National Academies spans topics ranging from equity, inclusion, and diversity in science, through science communications, to postdoctoral research experiences, health care, and innovation ecosystems. She came to the National Academies by way of a Christine Mirzayan Science and Technology Policy Fellowship, which she received after completing all requirements short of finalizing the dissertation for her doctorate in physics at Pennsylvania State University. Ms. Dahlberg holds a B.A. with high honors in physics from Vassar College and an M.S. in physics from Pennsylvania State University.
Rick McGee, PhD
Associate Dean for Faculty Recruitment & Professional Development - Northwestern Medicine
Richard (Rick) McGee is the associate dean for professional development and a professor of medical education at Northwestern University’s Feinberg School of Medicine. He also served as a member of the consensus committee for the National Academies’ report, the Science on Effective Mentoring in STEMM. His primary role at Northwestern is to mentor and coach junior faculty beginning their independent research programs. A primary element of this work is a unique grant-writing coaching group model he has created. His career evolved to this role starting from 20 years as a basic scientist and merging into leadership of research training programs at multiple institutions. He has developed and tested a number of novel mentoring and group coaching approaches. These roles led to an evolution to actually studying career development of young scientists from the perspective of social science theories and models. He currently leads a group of social and education researchers conducting a large-scale, longitudinal, largely qualitative research study of career development and decisions of several hundred biomedical Ph.D. students. His group is also studying a novel group career coaching model in a randomized controlled trial, also with several hundred Ph.D. students. All of these and his previous efforts also focused on fostering diversity in academia.
CPSC 2020 Medicare Physician Fee Schedule Final Rule Webinar - December 4Contains 3 Component(s)
Please join the AAMC-Vizient Clinical Practice Solutions Center (CPSC) for a webinar discussing the 2020 Medicare Physician Fee Schedule final rule.
Please join the AAMC-Vizient Clinical Practice Solutions Center (CPSC) for a webinar discussing the 2020 Medicare Physician Fee Schedule final rule. During this 60 minute webinar, AAMC and Vizient staff will present on physician payment provisions from the final rule. Topics include new payment rates, changes to evaluation and management payment policies, impact analyses for CPSC members, changes to medical record verification guidelines, and others.
Participants will have the opportunity to ask questions once the presentation has concluded.
Kate Ogden, MPH
Policy & Regulatory Analyst
Kate Ogden is a Policy & Regulatory Analyst focusing on physician payment & quality at the Association of American Medical Colleges. At the AAMC, Ms. Ogden analyzes and advocates on a wide range of physician payment and quality federal regulatory issues impacting academic medical centers and faculty practices. Prior to joining the AAMC, Ms. Ogden was Health Policy Associate at the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, where she advocated for members on health care payment policies. Ms. Ogden holds a master's degree in public health from Drexel University.
Gayle Lee, JD
Director, Physician Payment & Quality
Gayle Lee is the Director of Physician Payment Policy and Quality at the Association of American Medical Colleges. Ms. Lee has an expansive background in health care law, regulation, advocacy, and policy. She is responsible for educating and advocating on federal regulations and policies that impact teaching hospitals and physicians. Prior to joining AAMC, Ms. Lee served as Senior Director of Health Finance and Quality at the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA) where her key areas of responsibility involved Medicare, Medicaid, HIPAA and health care reform regulations impacting rehabilitation. Before APTA, Ms. Lee was the Assistant Counsel and Policy Coordinator at the American Rehabilitation Association where she worked on issues that affected rehabilitation hospitals and units. Ms. Lee received her law degree at the Washington College of Law at the American University DC and completed her undergraduate work at Pennsylvania State University located in University Park, Pennsylvania.
Lead Analyst for Ambulatory and Physician Analytics
Power Reimagined: Advancing Women into Emerging Leadership Positions - December 3Contains 3 Component(s)
This webinar will define the shifting centers of power in academic medicine through a power-mapping exercise.
This webinar will define the shifting centers of power in academic medicine through a power-mapping exercise. Presenters will compare and contrast emerging with traditional leadership roles, discuss the attributes and skills necessary to attain such roles, identify systemic barriers that impede women who strive for these roles, and discuss institutional and individual efforts necessary to overcome these barriers, including the part that mentorship and sponsorship play.
- Define emerging positions of power in academic medicine – are they in the Dean’s suite or the C-suite?
- Explore the similarities and differences between emerging and traditional leadership roles.
- Discuss the attributes and skill sets necessary to attain these roles.
- Identify systemic barriers to emerging leadership positions for women and how they can be reduced/eliminated.
- Evaluate the roles of mentorship and sponsorship in promoting women into these leadership roles.
Note: We are pleased to offer closed captioning for this webinar.
Linda Chaudron, MD, MS
Associate Vice President & Senior Associate, Dean for Inclusion & Culture Development, Professor of Psychiatry, Pediatrics, OB/GYN, University of Rochester SOM & Dentistry
Toi Harris, MD
Associate Provost for Institutional, Diversity & Student Services, Professor, Psychiatry, Pediatrics and Family & Community Medicine, Baylor College of Medicine
Archana Chatterjee, MD, PhD
Professor and Chair, Dept. of Pediatrics Senior Associate Dean for Faculty Development University of South Dakota Sanford School of Medicine
Director, Faculty and Staff Research, Medical School Operations Research, AAMC
Rebekah Corlew, PhD
Director Constituent Engagement: Research Education and Women in Medicine and Science
Choose Your Medical School – Best Practices for Communications Using the Data and Reports - December 3Contains 3 Component(s)
The AMCAS Choose Your Medical School tool provides new opportunities to manage your applicant recruitment effort throughout the application cycle.
Please join Chris Cooney, Director of AMCAS Outreach and Engagement, PJ Kania, Director of AMCAS Product Management, and Glen Fogerty, AMCAS Advisory Committee member and Associate Dean, Admissions & Recruitment at the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix, on Tuesday, December 3, 2019 at 2:00 pm ET for the Choose Your Medical School – Best Practices for Communications Using the Data and Reports webinar.
The AMCAS Choose Your Medical School tool provides new opportunities to manage your applicant recruitment effort throughout the application cycle. This 90-minute session will review examples of how the tool and related reports have been used by schools. There will also be time for you to ask questions of your peers and AMCAS staff.
Objectives for this webinar include:
- Coordinating with AMCAS communications to build a strong school communications plan
- Understanding the importance of communicating school policies and procedures related to when to use the Choose Your Medical School tool, "Plan to Enroll," and "Commit to Enroll"
- Reviewing ideas to strategically manage acceptance and alternate list activities
- Understanding of how data and reports have been used throughout the cycle to have discussions with various applicant populations
Director of AMCAS Product Management
Director of AMCAS Outreach and Engagement
AMCAS Advisory Committee member
Associate Dean, Admissions & Recruitment, University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix
GBA Webinar: Student Debt Strategies - November 21Contains 3 Component(s)
This webinar, sponsored by the Group on Business Affairs - Data and Benchmarking Committee will focus on student debt strategies.
This webinar, sponsored by the Group on Business Affairs - Data and Benchmarking Committee will focus on student debt strategies. The first part of the webinar will offer an overview of AAMC's FIRST (Financial Information, Resources, Services, and Tools) program. Included in that presentation will be an overview of how medical schools utilize the FIRST program, along with a discussion of the data on specialty choice and student debt, among other topics. The second part of the webinar will feature the efforts at the Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine around debt management, including the Abigail Geisinger Scholars Program.
Julie Fresne, Senior Director, Student Financial & Career Advising Services, Student Affairs and Programs
Association of American Medical Colleges
Anna Arvay, CPA, MBA, Vice-President Finance and Administration/Chief Financial Officer
Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine
Michelle Schmude, EdD, MBA, Associate Dean for Admissions, Enrollment Management & Financial Aid and Assistant Professor
Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine
Restorative Justice for Academic Medicine (RJAM): Using RJ to Respond to Mistreatment and Bias (Tier II) - November 21, 2019Contains 3 Component(s)
Join us for an introduction to restorative harm and misconduct.
Join us for an introduction to restorative harm and misconduct by Sonoo Thadanay, who directs Stanford Presence and the Program in Bedside Medicine at Stanford School of Medicine, and Toni McMurphy, Restorative Trainer/Facilitator with the University of San Diego Center for Restorative Justice.
David Acosta, AAMC Chief Diversity and Inclusion Officer will host and moderate the webinar.
Tier II restorative conferences are a model for facilitated dialogues between harmed parties and people who have caused harm. In this nonadversarial approach, the focus is not on investigation and sanctioning, but on allowing the harmed party to identify the impact of the offense and for a collaborative process for repairing harm and rebuilding trust. Restorative conferences are now widely used in educational institutions with strong evidence of success. Sonoo and Toni will describe their efforts to pilot restorative practices at Stanford and the Saint Louis College of Pharmacy.
Note: Three tiers of practice will be described during the 4-part webinar series.
- RJAM Webinar No. 4 will discuss Tier III Reintegration Circles, which provide community reassurance and social support for someone returning to the community after a period of separation. Scheduled December 10th @ 2pm EST.
Co-founder and Executive Director of Presence, a Stanford Medicine Center
Sonoo Thadaney is the co-founder and Executive Director of Presence, a Stanford Medicine Center. She also serves as the co-chair of the Working Group of Artificial Intelligence in Healthcare for the National Academy of Medicine (NAM, erstwhile the Institute of Medicine) in Washington D.C. and co-shepherds the work of the NAM’s Technology across the Lifecourse Group. Sonoo spent nearly three decades working in Silicon Valley before moving to Stanford University. At Stanford, she has been an internal entrepreneur, working with faculty to launch the Stanford Presence Center, the new MSc. in Community Health and Prevention Research, the Stanford WSDM (Women and Sex Differences in Medicine) Center, the Diversity-First Gen Office (serving students who are first in their family to attend college), the Restorative Justice Pilot and more. Sonoo teaches coursework in Leveraging Conflict for Constructive Change, Leadership Skills and Mediation. Formal education includes an MBA, a BA in Psychology, with Minors in Sociology and Education, and a Post-Baccalaureate in Mass Communications. She is also a trained Mediator and Restorative Justice practitioner for the State of California, serving as the Co-Chair of the Commission on Juvenile Delinquency and Prevention for San Mateo County.
Restorative Justice Trainer and Facilitator
Toni McMurphy specializes in the design of customized restorative processes and facilitating win-win outcomes in emotionally charged situations. She is an expert in creating safe and brave spaces that foster authentic dialogue around harm and accountability and unpack the distinction between intent and impact. Toni is known for inspiring people to bring out the best in themselves and each other in challenging situations and regularly facilitates courageous conversation in a wide variety of settings on myriad topics. Recent projects include facilitating restorative responses to sexual misconduct cases, responding to bias incidents on campus and in communities where racial tensions are high and facilitating difficult conversations between students and administration, faculty and administration, management and employees and police officers and people who are incarcerated. Toni recently served as Vice President of Culture and Campus Life for St. Louis College of Pharmacy for six years, where she successfully integrated restorative practice in Student Conduct, Title IX cases, Bias Incident Response, and for numerous conflicts on campus. Toni McMurphy is the Founder of Infinite Impact. As an Organizational Development Practitioner for the past 25 years, she has worked with more than 65,000 people in over 230 organizations. Toni is a certified “Diversity Facilitrainer,” and is certified to teach Crucial Conversations, Unconscious Bias, and the Myers Briggs Type Indicator.