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Keynote Speakers

 

 

Professor David Gordon
David Gordon has been President of the World Federation for Medical Education (WFME) since 2015. He had previously been President of the Association of Medical Schools in Europe, is emeritus professor of medicine at the University of Manchester, and holds several visiting professorships. He has lectured extensively, particularly in central and Eastern Europe, in the Middle East, and in countries of the former Soviet Union.
The World Federation for Medical Education is the global organisation concerned with medical education, and is in official partnership with the World Health Organization. WFME is an umbrella organisation for the six world-wide Regional Associations for Medical, Education, and in additional to its formal relationship with WHO, WFME is associated with other global bodies concerned with medicine and medical education.
After qualifying from the University of Cambridge, Professor Gordon held research, academic and clinical appointments in Leicester, Cambridge and London. He joined the Wellcome Trust during the period of its expansion to become the world’s largest endowed foundation, and the world’s largest non-governmental funder of biomedical research. He was dean of the medical faculty in Manchester for seven years, and chair of the Council of Heads of Medical Schools in the UK.
Professor Gordon left Manchester in 2007 and joined the WFME office, then based in the University of Copenhagen, Denmark. The WFME office is now in Ferney-Voltaire, France, near Geneva.

 

 

Professor Pete Ellis
Prof Pete Ellis qualified in medicine at the University of Oxford, England and trained in psychiatry in Wellington, New Zealand. He was appointed Professor and Head of Department of Psychological Medicine at Otago University, Wellington in 1994, and Associate Dean, Medical Education in 2012. He has a range of research interests including affective disorders and mental health service delivery, and most recently, in how to reduce the stigma associated with mental illness as experienced by medical students. He has been closely involved in medical undergraduate and psychiatric postgraduate training and accreditation over a long period in national committees in New Zealand, Australia and the Western Pacific.
He served as Chair of the Fellowships Board of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists from 1997-2004, has been a member of the Education Committee of the New Zealand Medical Council since 2004 and of the Australian Medical Council Medical School Accreditation Committee since 2005, serving as Deputy Chair of the latter since 2011. He has been a member of the Association for Medical Education, Western Pacific Region (now Western Pacific Association for Medical Education) since 2001 and Secretary/Treasurer since 2014.

 

Professor Erik K. Alexander
Professor Erik K. Alexander is the Executive Director of the Brigham Education Institute, Director of Undergraduate Medical Education (UME) at the Brigham & Women’s Hospital, and a Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. He is an international leader in the field of Medical Education, and has published over 60 original manuscripts, editorials, text book chapters and other scholarly material in the field. Professor Erik K. Alexander directed the Core Internal Medicine clerkship & the Medical Subinternship at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital for 15 years, prior to leaving these roles to assume the role of Inaugural Director of the Brigham Education Institute (BEI) - a free-standing education institute that seeks to integrate, grow and advance the field of medical education among a staff of >3,000 healthcare professionals at the Brigham & Harvard Medical School. Professor Erik K. Alexander has helped lead two major curricular reforms efforts at Harvard Medical School, and separately advised and helped launch medical education programs in Saudi Arabia, Japan, Chile, and China. His most recent research has focused upon computational textual analysis to provide insight into medical students, medical communication, and the system of medical education.