OUR RESOURCES AND DISCUSSIONS
CMATH offers complete access to our vast collection of resources including lectures by Nobel Laureates and other distinguished scientists, ethicists, physicians, historians, and Holocaust survivors such as:
- James Watson
- Eric Kandel
- Leon Kass
- Edmund Pellegrino
- Art Caplan
- Avraham Steinberg
- Michael DeBakey
- Eva Kor
- Vivien Spitz.
These audio and video recordings offer tremendous insight into today’s medical practices and research. You can explore these resources, as well as bibliographies, films, and links to related sites, and then join the discussion in our Facebook community about any one of our stimulating topics.
Our goal is to help educators develop quality programs for their students, by providing course curricula and other support materials. This Resources section is easily navigated by using the Categories menu to the left. We recommend starting with the CURRICULA category, which will give you a variety of course curricula that have already been developed by CMATH scholars.
Once you have decided the subject(s) on which you would like to teach, you can then build out your course using the other teaching tools available here, such as PowerPoint presentations (most available with notes), videos of distinguished speakers, interviews, articles and commentaries on medicine and the Holocaust. These are listed by category in the Categories menu.
In addition to utilizing the Categories menu to find specific types of content, you can also find content by subject matter by utilizing “tags.” A drop-down list of tags is located underneath the Categories menu.
If you are looking for a specific subject that is not listed in the tags, you may also use our Search box, located at the top of the page near the main menu. Just type in a keyword – such as topic, title or speaker/author name – and all content with that keyword in the title or description will be listed in the search results.
Our Latest Posts section below lists content that is new or added recently, with the newest content at the top. Each of these posts can also be found using categories, tags, and search.
If you have any questions or need help in developing your course, please do not hesitate to contact us.
Our Latest Posts
Teaching about the Holocaust: Influencing How Generations Will Learn from the Past by Medical Student William Porter
The Healing by Killing: Medicine During the Third Reich elective taught at Baylor College of Medicine presents the Holocaust as the end-stage of a gradual, inexorable, and murderous public health policy. As medical student William Porter learned more about the central and indispensable role of medicine in the design and implementation of the Holocaust, he was "astounded by how many of the ideas we explored were completely new to me." He wonders, "How can we hope to learn anything from the atrocities of the Holocaust if we refuse to see the Nazis as human beings just like us? "Read More >>
While enrolled in Healing by Killing: Medicine During the Third Reich, Zane Foster reflected upon eugenics in the early twentieth century and today, asking, "Why was it accepted then, yet so abhorrent now? I seriously questioned this myself throughout this term of medical school. I decided it came down to a combination of two major factors: the culture of science and the culture of the times."Read More >>
While Monika Pyarali was enrolled in Healing by Killing: Medicine During the Third Reich, she reflected upon Nazi medical experiments, her undergraduate neuroscience research, and a 2015 proposal for a head transplant.Read More >>
After learning about the Nazi "euthanasia" programs in my Healing by Killing: Medicine During the Third Reich elective, this medical student "began to see links between what was considered medicine in the Third Reich period and our current ideas and acceptance of abortion and the death penalty."Read More >>
A Baylor College of Medicine student wonders if our current culture and healthcare policies leads to physician behavior that is "not in the best interests of patients."Read More >>
A Baylor College of Medicine student acknowledges that each student brings their prejudices with them when they enter the medical profession. Failing to acknowledge and confront personal prejudices could have a detrimental effect on patient care as was the case in the Third Reich.Read More >>