The Right Take
The Right Take
Apr 14, 2021
Roots and Consequences of Public Health Critical Race Theory
Play • 1 hr 20 min

Jacob and Eric discuss the latest vaccination woes as the CDC recommends pulling the Johnson & Johnson vaccine. Plus, it turns out that oppression pays—at least if you're a BLM co-founder.

For the main topic, they discuss the potential lethal discrimination that comes from the belief in systemic racism in public health. Jacob dives into the roots of this belief, known as the Public Health Critical Race Framework, and looks at one of its early theorists, Camara Phyllis Jones, who was advocating for this stuff two decades ago—long before terms like "white privilege," "systemic racism," "racial equity," and "reparations" were concepts few had heard of or taken seriously.


00:00 Intro

00:30 Johnson & Johnson Fail

08:50 Oppression Pays...Bread, Lincolns, and Moolah (BLM)

18:46 Main Topic: Real World Consequences of BLM

19:00 Discriminating Medically for Equity

33:43 Where Did All This Come From and how long has it been going on? A Look at “Confronting Institutionalized Racism” (2002) by Camara Phyllis Jones in Clark Atlanta University’s Phylon



Facebook Group Unbiased America

BLM co-founder Patrisse Cullors buys her fourth luxury home in four years: 

The neighborhood of Cullors’s latest home is an overwhelmingly White area: 

Boston hospital to offer “preferential care” for black patients: 

Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear announced (in 2020) his intention to give free healthcare to all black Kentuckians:

“Confronting Institutionalized Racism” by Camara Phyllis Jones in Clark Atlanta University’s Phylon, in 2002, proposing how to make the healthcare system more equitable to black Americans:

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