Presenters' slides (PDF): Daniel Webster, Keon Gilbert, Rashawn Ray, Kanwarpal Dhaliwal, Omid Bagheri Grakani
Webinar transcript (PDF)
The third webinar in APHA's Advancing Racial Equity series:
- Described how racism operates in policing and the limitations of reform efforts
- Discussed the acute and chronic health impacts of over policing on Black and Latinx communities
- Explained what “Re-Imagining Policing” means for public safety, public health and society overall; and
- Identified and addressed the ways in which policing occurs in public health and other sectors.
- Mighty Fine, MPH, CHES, Director, Center for Public Health Practice and Professional Development at APHA
- Daniel Webster, ScD, MPH, Bloomberg Professor of American Health, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health
- Keon Gilbert, DrPH, MPA, Associate Professor of Behavioral Science and Health Education at Saint Louis University College for Public Health and Social Justice and Co-Founder of the Institute for Healing Justice and Equity
- Rashawn Ray, PhD, David M. Rubenstein Fellow at The Brookings Institution, and Professor of Sociology at the University of Maryland, College Park
- Kanwarpal Dhaliwal, MPH, Co-founder and Associate Director of the RYSE Center and has served as Adjunct Faculty at San Francisco State University
- Omid Bagheri Garakani, MPH, Director of Equity and Community Partnership at JustLead Washington and Clinical Faculty at the University of Washington School of Public Health
The panel discussion will be followed by a Q&A session with the webinar audience. The webinar will be recorded and available for on-demand viewing on APHA’s website within a week of the live event.
Webinar participants can earn 1.5 CPH, CME, CNE, or CHES continuing education credits.
We encourage you to view webinars from the 2015 series The Impact of Racism on the Health and Well-Being of the Nation. Check out other APHA racism and health resources, including our popular book, Racism: Science & Tools for the Public Health Professional.
Questions? Contact the APHA Public Health Policy Center.