School of Medicine
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Academic Prog Prof 2, School of Medicine - Biomedical Ethics
Current Role at StanfordExecutive Director of the Medicine & the Muse Program
LEAD Program for Residents, Mentor
Member of Stanford School of Medicine JEDI Collective
Member SCBE Diversity Committee
Teaching Lead, War Literature & Writing class for military affiliated students
Co-teacher, War and Fiction for non military and military affiliated students
Facilitator, Literature & Medicine Dinner & Discussion Series
Co-lead Stuck@Home Concert series
Co-Lead: Frankenstein@200 2017-2018 Initiative
Stanford Supervisory Academy (completed)
Student Research Assistant, School of Medicine - Biomedical Ethics
BioI aspire to serve the suffering and my country as a military trauma surgeon.
Whether I am in the ambulance, helicopter, emergency department, operating room, or intensive care unit, I am fascinated by emergency medicine, trauma, and critical care. I am constantly seeking opportunities to work, research, volunteer, and shadow.
When not in scrubs, I enjoy running until I get lost and finding my way back without a map, slalom water skiing, line dancing at the honky tonk, thrift shopping, and farming sweet corn and giant pumpkins.
Sr Research Scholar, School of Medicine - Biomedical Ethics
BioMeghan Halley, PhD, MPH, is a Senior Research Scholar in the Center for Biomedical Ethics (SCBE) at Stanford University. She completed her doctorate in medical anthropology from Case Western Reserve University in 2012, and additional training in health services research at the Palo Alto Medical Foundation Research Institute from 2012 through 2016. After a hiatus from research to care for her second child, who was born with a rare genetic condition that remains undiagnosed, Dr. Halley joined SCBE in 2020. Her current research focuses at the intersection of the ethics and economics of new genomic technologies. Her current projects include: 1) examining ethical issues related to sustainability and governance of patient data and relationships when large clinical genomic studies transition to new models of funding; 2) exploring how diverse stakeholders perceive value in the use of genome sequencing for diagnosis of rare diseases; and 3) developing new measures for assessing patient-centered outcomes in pediatric rare diseases. She is also a member of the patient and family advisory group of the Undiagnosed Diseases Network, where her son is a current participant.
Program Coordinator, School of Medicine - Biomedical Ethics
Current Role at StanfordProgram Coordinator, Medicine & the Muse Program