René Carapinha

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PURPOSE To investigate which mentor-similarity characteristics women faculty in academic medicine rate most important and to determine whether this importance differs among women faculty on the basis of current and prior mentoring, demographic and personal factors, and career factors. METHOD Cross-sectional survey data from 3,100 women faculty at 13(More)
BACKGROUND AND OBJECTIVE Women of color (WOC) (African American, Hispanic, Native American/Alaskan Native, and Asian American) faculty remain disproportionately underrepresented among medical school faculty and especially at senior ranks compared with White female faculty. The barriers or facilitators to the career advancement of WOC are poorly understood.(More)
OBJECTIVE To determine whether there were gender differences in likelihood of receiving a first National Institutes of Health (NIH) R01 award among 5445 instructors and assistant professors at Harvard Medical School (HMS). MATERIALS AND METHODS Data on R01 award principal investigators were obtained from NIH ExPORTER and linked with faculty data. Using(More)
PURPOSE To understand the disciplinary contexts in which faculty work, the authors examined demographics, professional characteristics, research productivity, and advancement across seven clinical departments at Harvard Medical School (HMS) and nationally. METHOD HMS analyses included faculty from seven clinical departments-anesthesiology, medicine,(More)
PURPOSE Gender inequalities in the careers of faculty in academic medicine could partially be attributed to an organizational climate that can exclude or be nonsupportive of women faculty. This study explores the climate for women faculty from a systems perspective at the organizational and individual levels based on the perceptions of women faculty. Race(More)
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