Dr. Adnan Sharif

I am a Consultant Nephrologist and Transplant Physician working at the Queen Elizabeth Hospital Birmingham. I studied at the University of Edinburgh between 1997-2002 and trained in Edinburgh, Cardiff, Birmingham and Johns Hopkins Hospital in the USA before taking up my Consultant post in 2011. I have a strong interest in promoting EDI within organisations to ensure opportunities are equal and all individuals feel the same sense of belonging.

Professor Sarah Pett

I am a Professor of Infectious Diseases at University College London. I work across two institutes, the Institute of Clinical Trials and Methodology, and the Institute for Global Health. My specific role at the former is as lead of the Infections theme at the MRC CTU, ongoing since 2016.

Dr Praveen Kumar

I am presently running a neurology speciality clinic and advanced Neurodiagnostic Centre in Durgapur, a town in West Bengal,India. I am the Founding Director of the centre and a Lead Consultant Neurologist. I am a Consultant Neurologist in many hospitals and an Associate Professor in medicine at a medical college. I am a Fellow of Royal College of Edinburgh and London and an MRCP (UK) Paces Examiner. I am interested in being part of EDI Group as I will be representing a very small number of fellows working outside Kolkata.

Dr Amon Parnaiba Cavalcante

Originally from Brazil, where I worked as a Psychiatrist. I am an experienced doctor in General Psychiatry, Substance Misuse Psychiatry and Forensic Psychiatry. I have just obtained my GMC licence to practise, and I am currently seeking employment in that field while studying for the Royal College of Psychiatry exams. Throughout my career, I have been consistently working with vulnerable groups, and have joined the EDI Group to keep embracing the challenge of promoting more inclusive, fair and diverse workplaces to contribute together towards a better society

Sad Stories of the Death of Kings: The End of the Tudors

This event is now fully booked

20 March 2024

6pm - 7pm

The Tudors were a dynasty with a massive problem: the succession. This apparent ‘golden age’ in English history was considerably undermined by the absence of adult male candidates for the throne. The result was a complex attitude to ill-health, death and its commemoration which serves to distort the popular perception of these monarchs.