Women profs who sued NJ med school call for pay vigilance
They were reluctant litigants—women who spent decades building esteemed careers and conducting groundbreaking research, while raising children. They came from the country's best colleges and doctoral programs to teach at a medical school in the heart of Newark. They brought in, on average, more research dollars than male colleagues. And, according to a 5-year-old suit that was settled this month, they were systematically underpaid as male colleagues outpaced them in salary and promotions—year after year.
- Providers Lag as Consumers Set Agenda
- Look Beyond Nurse-Patient Ratios
- Esther Dyson Launches Population Health Challenge
- Crisis Spurs Healthcare Payment Reform in Arkansas
- Reform Puts Vise Grips on Physicians
- Hospital Groups Back NQF Report on Patient Sociodemographics
- ICD-10 Delay Alters Provider, Vendor Prep
- NPP Demand Rising Under Value-Based Care Models
- Medicare Opt-Out a Viable Physician Strategy
- Payment Reform Naysayers 'Better Wake Up'