Adia Harvey Wingfield
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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Sozialstrukturforschung
What happens to black health care professionals in the new economy, where work is insecure and organizational resources are scarce? In Flatlining, Adia Harvey Wingfield exposes how hospitals, clinics, and other institutions participate in “racial outsourcing,” relying heavily on black doctors, nurses, technicians, and physician assistants to do “equity work”—extra labor that makes organizations and their services more accessible to communities of color. Wingfield argues that as these organizations become more profit driven, they come to depend on black health care professionals to perform equity work to serve increasingly diverse constituencies. Yet black workers often do this labor without recognition, compensation, or support. Operating at the intersection of work, race, gender, and class, Wingfield makes plain the challenges that black employees must overcome and reveals the complicated issues of inequality in today’s workplaces and communities.
clinics, black doctors, black nurses, equity work, gender, black health care professionals, organizational resources, race, work, hospitals, racial outsourcing, black employees, black technicians, institutions, profit driven, class, black physician assistants, issues of inequality, labor, new economy, communities of color