Participants reflect and share their work on transforming the caring crisis that has been shaping up over the decades, and heightened by COVID-19.
- 0:00 Introduction
- 0:50 Panel begins
- 4:13 – 9:19 Ashleigh Hamilton shares her personal experience of being mistreated by doctors as she sought care during her pregnancy, an experience that she argues is evidence of how medical institutions fail Black and brown people.
- 38:02 – 41:08 Lilla Pivnivk says that the ethical responsibility of care workers drives high levels of both satisfaction and burnout.
- 56:48 – 59:35 Yolanda White names the devaluation of care work as one of the major barriers to providing quality care to patients.
- 1:05:14 – 1:06:21 Hi’ilei Hobart offers an idea of radical care as a set of strategies for enduring precarious worlds.
- 1:09:11 – 1:11:26 Yolanda White shares her perspective on the important role of unions in supporting workers, in response to a question from Anne Lewis.
- 1:14:51 – 1:16:57 Vrinda Marwah critiques the “love versus money” dichotomy that often is invoked when talking about women’s caring labor. She argues that you can like your job and still demand a dignified wage.
- 1:48:16 – 1:51:30 Gabriela Torres offers a vision of hope through base-building.