“When the patient information is more subjective, then the implicit biases are more likely to influence clinical decision making in ways that would usually disadvantage members of certain groups versus another,” Carnes said.
Improving the leadership of sports medicine at colleges and universities is central to improving the programs for student athletes.
Dr. Molly Carnes is quoted as an expert on implicit bias in this piece in Science Magazine.
Biernat, Monica; Molly Carnes; Amarette Filut; and Anna Kaatz. 2019. “Gender, Race, and Grant Reviews: Translating and Responding to Research Feedback.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. In Press.
Molly Carnes, MD MS, Co-director of WISELI, Director of the UW Center for Women’s Health Research, and Professor of Medicine, Psychiatry, and Industrial & Systems Engineering is one of ten UW–Madison faculty recipients of a …
The Gender Action Portal at Harvard University has selected the Devine et al. 2017 paper “A gender bias habit-breaking intervention led to increased hiring of female faculty in STEMM departments” in their database. The Women …
The Gender Action Portal at Harvard University has selected the Carnes et al. 2015 paper “The Effect of an Intervention to Break the Gender Bias Habit for Faculty at One Institution: A Cluster Randomized, Controlled …
“Why the Medical Research Grant System Could Be Costing Us Great Ideas.” June 18, 2018. Aaron E. Carroll. The New York Times.
“Men disproportionately win NIH’s plum award for young scientists.” Meredith Wadman. May 15, 2018. Science Online doi:10.1126/science.aau1874.
“How training doctors in implicit bias could save the lives of black mothers.” Elizabeth Chuck. May 11, 2018. NBC News.