Episode Ten: Optimal Outcomes vs The Equality Approach
Dr. Stanley Goldfarb and Benita Cotton-Orr discuss how we should refocus the health care reform conversation on improving outcomes for all patients rather than the current race-based approach to treatment.
The Medical College of Georgia’s Radical Turn
There’s a sickness at Georgia’s biggest medical school. Out of sight of the public eye, the taxpayer-funded Medical College of Georgia at Augusta University is promoting divisive and even discriminatory ideas. Turns out, the same “Critical Race Theory” philosophy that has corrupted K-12 education and led to movements like “Defund…
Episode Nine: Standing Up Against Woke Ideology
Dr. Stanley Goldfarb and Benita Cotton-Orr discuss the role of government in implementing a woke approach in healthcare. Despite the federal bureaucracy’s embrace of woke ideology, they see hope in state-level politics and in emboldening medical professionals to speak out.
Episode Eight: Standing Up Against Woke Ideology
Dr. Stanley Goldfarb and Benita Cotton-Orr share best practices for standing up against the woke ideology that is infiltrating health care. From helping professors push back against DEI requirements for promotions to supporting physicians who reject ‘implicit bias’ training as a requirement for license renewal, the Do No Harm team…
Episode Seven: The Healthcare System’s Two Paths
Dr. Stanley Goldfarb and Dr. Benita Cotton-Orr examine the two paths that our healthcare system can take as we move ahead to the future, including considerations for access and how improving access leads to better outcomes. …
Episode Six: Academic Journals and the Infusion of Censorship, Bias, and Bad Research
Dr. Stanley Goldfarb and Senior Fellow Benita Cotton-Orr expose how medical journals are excluding research that doesn’t align with diversity, equity, and inclusion – representing a massive intrusion of racial issues into objective science. Are respected academic journals seeking the truth or is science now serving prejudged outcomes?…
Episode Four: The Hippocratic Oath
Dr. Stanley Goldfarb explains the history of the Hippocratic Oath, its focus on treating patients – no matter who they are – the same, and how it is the foundation of Do No Harm’s work. They examine the question – would Hippocrates feel that his work had failed when looking…
Episode Three: Medical Students and Woke Medicine
In our third episode, Benita Cotton-Orr and Dr. Stanley Goldfarb discuss how we can help medical students recognize, understand, and push back against the woke pedagogy that has infiltrated our medical schools.
A Woke Panic on Maternal Mortality
Is there an epidemic of black mothers dying in the delivery room? So it would seem, given the drumbeat of academic studies and media stories over the past few years, including from Oprah Winfrey and the Biden administration. Yet it turns out that these alarming…
Episode Two: Politics in Medicine
In our second episode, Benita Cotton-Orr and Dr. Stanley Goldfarb discuss when—and how—politics became such a big part of medicine.
Episode One: Medical Schools as Institutions
In this inaugural episode, Dr. Stanley Goldfarb joins Benita Cotton-Orr to share his personal journey from practitioner to educator. Stan shares how he became aware – tragically – of the transformation of American medical education into a focus on social justice, “anti-racism,” and “diversity” at the expense of learning the…
Corruption of healthcare comes to Colorado Springs
The same divisive ideology that’s corrupting K-12 schools and threatening funding for public safety is rapidly taking over healthcare. It goes by many names: “Critical Race Theory,” “anti-racism,” “diversity, equity, and inclusion,” and more. But whatever you call it, it destroys patient trust in healthcare and leads to racial discrimination…
Team Biden’s racial discrimination in health care reminds me of South Africa’s apartheid I grew up under
Have you ever seen racial discrimination and segregation in health care? I have. And I worry it’s coming to America. I grew up in apartheid South Africa, where the color of your skin determined everything. Being “colored” — of mixed racial heritage — I was treated as a second-class citizen.
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