The following are recorded seminars offered by the Office for Faculty. Recordings are only available to those with a Duke NetID.
The links below may direct you to sign in. Please select "Sign in with SSO", enter "Duke" as the company domain, followed by your NetID.
Please reach out to email@example.com if you have any questions.
April 11, 2022
Coordinated and Moderated by Rebecca Brouwer and Sunita Patil from the Office of Research Initiatives. This seminar features speakers, testimonials, and participant Q&A to help faculty with a clinical/data science focus maneuver the complex research enterprise and equip them with resources useful to career development.
February 28, 2022
Presented by: Ann Brown, MD, MHS, Vice Dean for Faculty; Laura Svetkey, MD, MHS, SOM Faculty Ombudsperson; Leigh-Anne Royster, PhD, Assistant Vice President for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion
Faculty play an important role in creating and sustaining a healthy and inclusive work climate. This seminar begins with a review of policies and practices to support professionalism in the School of Medicine, and transitions to an interactive workshop on the foundational concepts related to Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion.
February 14, 2022
Presented by: The Office for Faculty and featuring speakers from faculty development and resource offices.
This session provides an introduction to eight different offices and speakers. These offices provide a variety of resources to support career development for faculty at Duke. Offices include: Office for Faculty, Duke Faculty Advancement, Office of Physician-Scientist Development, Office for Research Mentoring, Duke Communications Network, Duke AHEAD, Underrepresented Faculty Development, and the Duke University Medical Center Library.
December 6, 2021
Presented by: James Tcheng, MD, Assistant Dean for Academic Appointments, Ann Brown, MD, MHS, Vice Dean for Faculty, and Clinical Sciences APT Leadership Panel
This session describes the process and pathways for promotion in the clinical sciences, how to build and communicate your public profile, and features a Q&A panel discussion to address APT processes from a variety of perspectives. Click here for a PDF of the session slide deck.
December 12, 2021
Presented by: Cynthia Kuhn, PhD, Professor of Pharmacology and Cancer Biology
This session describes the process and pathways for promotion in the basic sciences. It provides info on the evaluation and review processes and provides guidance in achieving excellence in research, teaching, and service.
November, 4, 2021
Presented by: Jeffrey P. Baker, MD, PhD Professor of Pediatrics and History; Director, Trent Center for Bioethics, Humanities, and History of Medicine
This impactful seminar outlines key pieces of Duke’s history in the context of its community, exploring important issues around race and health disparities.
October 18, 2021
Presented by: Ann Brown, MD, MHS, Vice Dean for Faculty
An introduction to the School of Medicine Academic New Faculty Orientation seminar series. This session outlines and reviews Duke University School of Medicine institutional structure, School of Medicine values, DUHS Leadership, and selected key policies affecting faculty. Participants will gain greater understanding of where they fit within the organizational structure.
September 23, 2021
Moderated by Colin Duckett, PhD, Vice Dean for Basic Science. Please click here to view the session agenda and list of speakers.
FARE Committee Town Halls
The Faculty for Anti-Racism and Equity (FARE) committee has worked to develop priorities for dismantling racism and promoting equity, enhancing representation broadly and at leadership levels for underrepresented racial and ethnic (URE) faculty across the School of Medicine (SoM). This committee was assembled via self-nomination and an application/selection process under Dean Mary E. Klotman’s leadership as part of the Moments to Movement initiative.
The FARE committee has worked to identify key targets for change and has created preliminary recommendations for the SoM in an effort to combat racism and propose more equitable solutions for faculty in the areas of: APT, Mentorship, Compensation, Resources, Leadership, Culture, Recruitment and Retention.
The committee’s process, identification of priorities and preliminary recommendations was presented at two town halls. These town halls include a brief presentation followed by a discussion/Q&A period. The primary goal is to engage the broader faculty community and provide an opportunity for information exchange.
Faculty are able to submit comments and questions about the recommendations via this qualtrics survey. This survey will remain open until Friday, March 5, 2021.
January 12, 2021
Presented by: Kevin Weinfurt, PhD, Professor and Vice Chair of Research in the Department of Population Health Sciences and Steve Grambow, PhD, Assistant Professor and Associate Chair of Education
This seminar reviews techniques for developing and giving clear and engaging scientific presentations. Topics include story development, judicious use of slides, effective slide formats, explaining complex data, and presenting to a virtual audience.
September 22, 2020
Presented by: Damon Tweedy, MD, Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences and Jeffery Baker, MD, PhD, Director, Trent Center for Bioethics, Humanities & History of Medicine, Professor of Pediatrics and History
A dialogue between Duke faculty physicians Damon Tweedy and Jeff Baker: From 1930 to the 1960s, Duke hospital’s wards were segregated by race. Did people of color truly receive “separate but equal” care? In what ways did the civil rights movement successfully challenge these inequities? Did the racism associated with the Jim Crow era collapse, or re-appear in new forms?
August, 6, 2020
Presented by: Johanna Downer, PhD, Associate Dean for Research Development
Experienced science writer and scientific editor Joanna Downer shares strategies for improved writing and storytelling to make all of your professional communications more effective. Topics include knowing your audience, choosing the right information, telling a convincing story, and avoiding common pitfalls. Content is broadly applicable to all types of academic writing.