Please check out the following Podcast for more information on this topic - The Praxis
Course: Racism in Medicine Part One - Critical Race Theory
Course Director: Tony R Tarchichi M.D. - Associate Professor in Dept of Pediatrics at the University of Pittsburgh
Course Director: Edwin Lindo J.D. - Assistant Professor for the department of Family Medicine at the University of Washington. Associate director for the Center of Leadership and Innovation in Medical Education (CLIME) at the Univ of Washington.
Course Director: Shaquita Bell M.D. - Clinical Associate Professor for the Dept of Pediatrics at the University of Washington. Medical Director, The Center for Diversity and Health Equity at the Univ of Washington.
This Podcast series was created for Pediatric Hospitalists or those healthcare professionals who take care of hospitalized children.
This episode is Racism in Medicine Part One - Critical Race Theory. As always there is free CME credit of up to 1 AMA category 1 for listening to this podcast and going to the Univ of Pitt site. See the link below.
Objectives: Upon completion of this activity, participants will be able to:
Review the concept of Critical Race Theory.
Review how racism affects medicine.
Review difference between prejudice and racism.
Released: 6/18/2020, Reviewed 6/17/2020, Expire: 6/18/2021
If you are new to the Internet-based Studies in Education and Research (ISER) website (which is how you will get your CME credit), you will first need to create an account:
Step 1. Create an Account
If you have used the ISER website in the past, you can click on the link below and then log onto in order to complete the evaluation for this training:
Step 2. To access the test for CME credit:
The University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
The University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine designates this enduring material for a maximum of (1) AMA PRA Category 1 CreditsTM. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.