9:05 - 10:35 amSaturday, September 28
LK 306
Masterclass on leadership
LK 306
Masterclass on leadership
Dean, Stanford School of Medicine
Minor currently leads more than 1,500 faculty and 1,000 students at the School of Medicine, the oldest medical school in the West, which consistently ranks among the top U.S. medical schools with faculty... Read more

Description

Minor currently leads more than 1,500 faculty and 1,000 students at the School of Medicine, the oldest medical school in the West, which consistently ranks among the top U.S. medical schools with faculty members who secure the highest amount of research funding per investigator in the country. The school is research-intensive, and improves health through leadership, collaborative discoveries and innovation in patient care, education and research. He will conduct a 90-minute Master Class titled "Leading an Academic Medical Center: Lessons in Leadership through Uncertainty and Change." The final curriculum will be shaped by the learners themselves through their course applications, but their master class tentatively includes:

  • Discussion of the principles of strong academic leadership
  • Exploration of when and how an academic leader changes strategies
  • Learning how to manage uncertainty

 

Lloyd B. Minor, MD, became dean of the Stanford University School of Medicine on December 1, 2012. The oldest medical school in the West, Stanford consistently ranks among the top U.S. medical schools with faculty members who secure the highest amount of research funding per investigator in the country. As dean, Minor is leading the Campaign for Stanford Medicine, which seeks to advance scientific innovation, clinical excellence, and interactive education at the school and at Stanford Hospital & Clinics and the Lucile Packard Children's Hospital. Minor is also a professor of Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery and a professor of Bioengineering and of Neurobiology, by courtesy.

Before coming to Stanford, Minor was provost and senior vice president of academic affairs of The Johns Hopkins University. During his time as provost, Minor launched many university-wide initiatives such as the Gateway Sciences Initiative to support pedagogical innovation and the Doctor of Philosophy Board to promote excellence in Ph.D. education. He worked with others around the university and health system to coordinate the Individualized Health Initiative, which aimed to use genetic information to transform health care.
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