The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine

Black Doctors Matter at Johns Hopkins “Having people who…



Black Doctors Matter at Johns Hopkins


“Having people who looked like me as my doctors and as my mentors was a huge influence,” says Ubah Jimale Dimbil, a second year emergency medicine resident at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. Watch this video to hear some of your colleagues reflect on the importance of diversity in medicine.

Delivering on the Promise of Medicine

The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine consistently ranks among the nation’s very best in education. These numbers are important, but we’re more than numbers – we’re a community of seekers and dreamers. Using the latest tools and teachings available to scientists and doctors, we become healers, caregivers, discoverers and inventors.


  • CDC Director Rochelle P. Walensky joins a virtual conversation with Dean of the Medical Faculty and CEO of Johns Hopkins Medicine, Dr. Paul Rothman, on May 4. Learn more and register.

  • man holding stop asian hate sign

    During the coronavirus pandemic, there has been a staggering increase in hate crimes against the Asian American and Pacific Islander community. Graduate student Stephanie Yang recounts her personal experiences with racism and reflects on the rise in anti-Asian sentiment.

  • A group of doctors in a hurry down the hospital hallway for emergency.

    A student at the school of medicine reflects on his experience in a course that prepares students to transition from their preclinical education to caring for patients in the hospital as a member of the health care team.

  • An illustration of medical interns studying while sitting atop a giant stack of books.

    Upon reaching the end of her pre-clinical curriculum at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Sara Wallam reflects on her education thus far and lessons learned.

  • Text announcing Young Investigator's Day on a blue background, bordered by icons depicting scientific themes.

    April 6 marks the annual celebration of research contributions made by Johns Hopkins trainees, including medical and graduate students, postdoctoral and clinical fellows, and residents. Meet this year’s awardees.

  • A view of the Dome through springtime blossoms.

    Ranked top in seven specialties. Three specialties ranked #1 and two ranked #2.

  • An open envelope with a congratulatory note lays on a blue background next to a stethoscope.

    Congratulations to the school of medicine students who are matching today!

  • A postdoc holds up a test tube in the lab.

    Postdoctoral fellows, the backbone of the research enterprise at academic medical centers, have long toiled in a state of benign neglect. That’s changing at Johns Hopkins, where new initiatives have already begun to improve life for the school of medicine’s postdocs.

  • A young woman works on her laptop at the kitchen table.

    A fourth-year medical student shares tips and tricks for virtual residency interviews, based on her own experiences.

  • An illustration of a businessman standing on a stack of the book higher than a businesswoman on a shorter stack.

    Although the makeup of academia and journal authors is becoming more diverse, the under-citation of women and authors of color is worsening. Here are some tools to check your manuscript.

  • A healthcare worker presses her hand against a glass window to greet her young son on the other side.

    Ph.D. candidate Emily Marcisak discusses a recent seminar in which a Johns Hopkins psychologist shared his maxims to get through difficult circumstances.

  • montage

    Congratulations to the 2020 Recipients of Johns Hopkins’ Martin Luther King Jr. Award for Community Service.

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Virtual Tour Tour the Johns Hopkins Baltimore Campuses


This video offers prospective applicants a virtual tour of the two main Baltimore teaching hospitals: The Johns Hopkins Hospital and Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center.

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