27 February 2019, 13:00-14:30
118 Chandler House, 2 Wakefield St, London WC1N 1PJ
6 February 2019, 12:30 - 14:00
Room 107, 25 Gordon Square, WC1H 0AG
Led by Ayesha Ahmad, Lu Gram, Sarah Hawkes, Maxine Molyneux, Ann Varley, Kalpana Wilson, Punam Yadav
Chaired by Jennie Gamlin
Room H, UCL Wolfson Centre, 43 Mecklenburgh Square, London WC1N 2AJ
Film screening followed by Q&A with producer Dr Jayne Kavanagh
Levisnsky Room, UCL Institute of Child Health, 30 Guilford Street
12:30 - 14:00
Levisnsky Room, UCL Institute of Child Health, 30 Guilford St.
Ola Abu Alghaib, Karen Andrae and Paul Chappell, Jennie Gamlin and Mary Wickenden
UCL School of Pharmacy Room G02 Maplethorpe Lecture Theatre
Dr Melanie Jansen
Tuesday 3rd October 2017, 12:45 pm - 2pm
The Kennedy Lecture Theatre, Institute for Child Health, 30 Guildford Street, London WC1E
You are warmly invited to attend the Centre for Gender and Global Health’s Inaugural Speaker Series event on Tuesday 3rd October 2017 at the Institute for Global Health.
To start our monthly series, we are thrilled to be hosting Dr Melanie Jansen, visiting Clinical Ethics Fellow at the Greater Ormond Street Hospital. Dr Jansen is an Australian medical doctor and Advanced Trainee in Paediatrics and Paediatric Intensive Care. She was instrumental in founding the Centre for Children’s Health Ethics and Law Centre at Children’s Health Queensland and is a Churchill Fellow, researching ways to enrich and inform the development of paediatric clinical ethics services. She completed a Master of Arts and Philosophy at the University of Queensland during her advanced training and is also interested in promoting the arts and creativity in medicine and in bringing more philosophy into the clinical setting.
Her presentation is titled: "Narrative, Reason and Passions in Clinical Ethics: why you shouldn’t “keep the emotions out of it” and why it’s important to be explicit"
Why do healthcare providers think that they must “keep their emotions out of it” to make a good ethical decision? Is narrative exploration a key to the process of making the implicit explicit? Melanie hopes to discuss how feminism can benefit our approach to health ethics by breaking-down false dichotomies. She will explore approaches to cohering the narratives of the people involved in ethical decisions in healthcare so that value judgements can be made explicit and that an optimal plan can be established.
The format of the session will be a 30-minute presentation with a one hour round-table discussion after this. Feel free to suggest any discussion topics of interest, or put forward questions in response to Melanie’s presentation. Other topics open for discussion include feminism in family and career, and gender transformative approaches in the health workforce.
Follow the event on Twitter @DrMJansen and @UCLGenderHealth.
To hear about further events in our speaker series, please subscribe to our mailing list here or send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.