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TYAN PARKER DOMINGUEZ(She/Her/Hers)USC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social [email protected] AND DEGREES2003Ph.D., University of California at Los AngelesDepartment of Social Welfare, School of Public Policy and Social Research1996M.P.H., University of California at Berkeley, School of Public HealthSpecialization: Maternal and Child Health1995M.S.W., University of California at Berkeley, School of Social WelfareSpecialization: Health Practice with Families, Individuals, and Groups1993B.A., Rice University, Houston, TexasMajors: Philosophy, Sociology, Policy StudiesPROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE2020-presentChair, Master of Social Work programUSC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work2017-presentClinical ProfessorUSC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work2016-2019Vice Chair for CurriculumDepartment of Children, Youth, and FamiliesUSC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work2010 - 2017Clinical Associate ProfessorUSC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work2004 – presentResearch Affiliate/Academic PartnerCenter for Health EquityDepartment of Family Medicine, University of California at San Francisco2004-2010Faculty Associate, Center for Premature Infant Health & Development,Keck School of Medicine, University of Southern California2001- 2010Assistant ProfessorUSC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work1998- 2000Teaching Assistant, MSW Program, University of California at Los AngelesIntroduction to Research Methods, Foundations of Social Welfare Policy

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 21998-2001Graduate Student Researcher, Health PsychologyUniversity of California at Los Angeles1997-1998Research Assistant, Department of Social WelfareUniversity of California at Los Angeles1995-1996Research Assistant, National Abandoned Infants Assistance Resource CtrChild Welfare Research Center, University of California at Berkeley1994-1995Research Assistant, Family Welfare Research GroupUniversity of California at Berkeley1995-1996Psychiatric Social Worker, Children’s Services DepartmentBayview Hunters Point Mental Health Center, San Francisco, CAPlay, family, and group therapy; resource referral; case consultation forspecial needs children in schools1994-1995Social Work Intern, Pediatric Intensive Care Unit and Post-Surgical UnitLucile Salter Packard Children’s Hospital at Stanford, Palo Alto, CAPsychosocial assessments, discharge planning and resource referral, patientsupport and advocacy, supportive group intervention for parents1994 (summer intensive)Public Health Intern, Health Promotion DepartmentEast Valley Community Health Center, West Covina, CAReproductive health counseling, teenage pregnancy prevention, HIV testcounseling, Postponing Sexual Involvement health education program inschools1993-1994Social Work Intern, Adult Outpatient Clinics, HIV Inpatient Unit, SkilledNursing Facility, UCSF-Mount Zion Hospital, San Francisco, CAPsychosocial assessments, resource referral, discharge planning, adultoutpatient psychotherapy, patient support and advocacyHONORS AND AWARDS2019Community Impact Award - Black Mamas Community Collective (BMCC)in Austin, TX (co-recipient)Council on the Role and Status of Women in Social Work EducationCouncil on Social Work Education2015Hutto Patterson Award for Distinguished Teaching and ServiceUSC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work2014-20152015-20162019-2020Nominee, Jane Addams Award for Outstanding TeachingUSC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work2011-2013Federal Appointee, Secretary of Health and Human Services AdvisoryCommittee on Infant MortalityU.S. Department of Health and Human Services

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 32008, 2009Special Recognition Award for Exemplary Inclusion of LGBTQ issues inCourse Content, LGBTQ Caucus, School of Social Work, University ofSouthern California2008Nominee, Secretary’s Advisory Committee on Infant MortalityUS Department of Health and Human Services2007Young Professional of the Year AwardMaternal and Child Health Section, American Public Health Association2005Inaugural Fellow, Summer Research Career Development Institute,Center for Minority Health, School of Public Health, University ofPittsburgh and Office of Minority Health, U.S. Department of Health andHuman Services2004Who's Who in Social Sciences Higher Education1999-2001Minority Research FellowshipCouncil on Social Work Education/National Institute of Mental Health1997-2001Project 88 Doctoral Fellowship, UCLA1995Louise Patterson Award for Academic Excellence, UC Berkeley1994Louise Patterson Award for Academic Excellence, UC BerkeleyFred Smith and Don Catalano Memorial Fund Scholarship, UC BerkeleyNewhouse Fund Scholarship, UC BerkeleyMinority Professionals Scholarship, California Department of Health1993Outstanding Senior Award, Rice UniversityPresidential Honor Roll, Rice UniversityWho's Who Among Students in American Universities and CollegesUNIVERSITY TEACHING & MENTORINGMSW level (Instructor ratings consistently “above average” to “excellent”)As Clinical Associate and Full Professor, USC (2010-present):SOWK 503Human Behavior in the Social Environment ISOWK 505Human Behavior in the Social Environment IISOWK 506Human Behavior in the Social Environment(503 505 redesigned into a singular one-semester foundation course)SOWK 603Merging Policy, Planning and Research for Change in Children and FamilyServicesSOWK 608Research and Critical Analysis for Social Work with Children and FamiliesSOWK 611Leadership in the Social Work Profession and Organizations: Theory andPracticeSOWK 630Diversity, Social Justice, and Culturally Competent Social Work PracticeSOWK 654Child Development & Social Policy: Washington, DC National ImmersionSOWK 682Spirituality, Religion, and Faith in Clinical Practice

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 4As Assistant Professor, USC (2001-2009):SOWK 503Human Behavior in the Social Environment ISOWK 562Introduction to Social Work ResearchSOWK 624Evaluation of Research in Children and Family ServicesSOWK 603Merging Policy, Planning and Research for Change in Children and FamilyServicesSOWK 699Faculty-initiated Research Project (FIRP) elective (8 MSW students)As Teaching Assistant, UCLA (1997-2001):SW 221Foundations of Social Welfare PolicySW 280Introduction to Social Welfare Research MethodsDoctoral levelAs Assistant Professor (2002-2009):1 doctoral dissertation committee in Social Work (Chair)1 doctoral dissertation committee in Psychology5 doctoral qualifying exam committees in Social Work1 doctoral qualifying exam committee in Psychology3 doctoral tutorials in Social Work2 doctoral teaching practicumsAs Clinical Associate Professor (2010-2017):1 doctoral dissertation committee in Education3 doctoral teaching practicums (1 on campus, 2 in Virtual Academic Center)1 doctoral teaching observation (Virtual Academic Center)As Clinical Professor (2017-present):3 doctoral teaching practicums (Virtual Academic Center)Mentoring - Outside Institutions/OrganizationsResearch Mentor- N. Heard-Garris, Robert Wood Johnson Health and Society Clinical Scholars Program Fellow,University of Michigan (2016-2017)- J. Kwarteng, Post-doctoral Fellow, Zilber School of Public Health, University of WisconsinMilwaukee (2016-2017)- S.J. Day, Masters in Midwifery qualifying exam committee, Bastyr University, Kenmore, WA(2012-2013)Academic/Career Mentor- 37 Masters and Doctoral Student Fellows, Maternal and Child Health Section, American PublicHealth Association (2014-2016)Lead Instructor*-USC School of Social Work, University Park CampusoSOWK 503 505 (HBSE Sequence Chair), 2005-2007, 2008-2010oSOWK 603, 2005-2012

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 5-USC School of Social Work, Virtual Academic CenteroSOWK 503, 2012-2017oSOWK 505, 2012-2014oSOWK 506, 2016-presentoSOWK 603, 2012-2018oSOWK 608, 2016-presentoSOWK 678, 2013-2018oSOWK 682, starting Fall 2020* Involves managing all aspects of the course and supporting/mentoring facultyCourse Conversions for the Virtual Academic Center *-SOWK 506 (Lead), 2016-SOWK 608 (Co-Lead), 2016-SOWK 603 (Lead), 2011-SOWK 503 (Co-Lead), 2010-SOWK 505 (Co-Lead), 2010* Involves adapting traditional classroom course materials for virtual education platform by developingweekly asynchronous lessons, exercises, activities, etc., and synchronous live session plans to facilitatestudent learningPEER-REVIEWED PUBLICATIONSBraveman, P & Dominguez, TP (under review). Abandon race and focus on racism.Braveman, P, Dominguez, TP, Burke, W, & the March of Dimes Scientific Consensus Workgroup (underreview). The etiology of the Black-White disparity in preterm birth.Jackson, FM, Rashied-Henry, K, Braveman, PA, Dominguez, TP, Ramos, D, Maseru, N, Darity, W,Waddell, L, Warne, D, Legaz, G, & James, A (2020). A prematurity collaborative’s birth equityconsensus statement for mothers and babies. Maternal and Child Health Journal, 24, 1231-1237.Heard-Garris, N.J., Cale, M, Camaj, L, Hamati, MC, & Dominguez, TP (2018). Transmitting trauma: Asystematic review of vicarious racism and child health [Special issue: The role of racism in healthinequalities: Integrating approaches from across disciplines]. Social Science & Medicine, 199, 230240.Braveman, P, Heck, K, Egerter, S, Dominguez, TP, Rinki, C, Marchi, K, & Curtis, M. (2017). Worryabout racism: A missing piece of the puzzle of Black-White disparities in preterm birth? PLoS One,12(10): e0186151.Braveman, PA, Heck, K, Egerter, S, Marchi, KS, Dominguez, TP, Cubbin, C, Fingar, K, Pearson, JA, &Curtis, M (2015). The role of socioeconomic factors in Black-White disparities in preterm birth.American Journal of Public Health, 105, 694-702.

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 6Bronson, J, Hillard, L, Burke, S, Dominguez, TP, Lewis, J, Katzburg, J, & Chan, K (2014). Reducingnon-medically indicated elective inductions of labor. Peer-reviewed position paper approved by theJoint Policy Committee and ratified by the Governing Councilors of the American Public HealthAssociation. ductions-of-laborHilmert, CJ, Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Srinivas, S, Glynn, L, Hobel, CJ, & Sandman, CA (2013).Lifetime racism and blood pressure changes during pregnancy: Implications for fetal growth. HealthPsychology, 33, 43-51.Abdou, CM, Dominguez, TP, & Myers, H F (2013). Maternal familism predicts birthweight and asthmasymptoms three years later. Social Science & Medicine, 76, 28-38.Abdou, CM, Dunkel Schetter, C, Campos, B, Hilmert, CJ, Dominguez, TP, Hobel, CJ, Glynn, LM, &Sandman, C (2010). Communalism predicts maternal affect, stress, and physiology better thanethnicity and socioeconomic status. Cultural Diversity & Ethnic Minority Psychology, 16, 395-403.Dominguez, TP, Strong, EM, Gillman, MW, Krieger, N, Rich-Edwards, JW (2009). Differences in the selfreported racism experiences of US-born and foreign-born Black pregnant women. Social Science &Medicine, 69, 258-265.Nuru-Jeter, A, Dominguez, TP, Hammond, WP, Leu, J, Egerter, S, Skaff, M, Jones, CP, & Braveman, P(2009). “It’s the skin you’re in”: African American women talk about their experiences of racism. Anexploratory study to develop measures of racism for birth outcome studies. Maternal and ChildHealth Journal, 13(1), 29-39.Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Glynn, L, Sandman, C, & Hobel, C (2008). Racial differences in birthoutcomes: The role of general, pregnancy, and racism stress. Health Psychology, 27, 194-203.Hilmert, CJ, Dunkel Schetter, C, Dominguez, TP, Abdou, C, Hobel, C, Glynn, L, & Sandman, C (2008).Stress and blood pressure during pregnancy: Ethnic differences and associations with birthweight.Psychosomatic Medicine, 70, 57-64.Dominguez, TP, Katzburg, JR, Lewis, J, Hogan, V, Korenbrot, C, Rohweder, CL, & Umemoto, A (2006).Reducing racial/ethnic and socioeconomic disparities in low birthweight and preterm births. Peerreviewed position paper approved by the Joint Policy Committee and ratified by the GoverningCouncilors of the American Public Health Association. nguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Mancuso, R, Rini, CK, & Hobel, C (2005). Stress in African-Americanpregnancies: Testing the roles of various stress concepts in prediction of birth outcomes. Annals ofBehavioral Medicine, 29, 12-21.Elliott Brown, KA, Parker-Dominguez, T, & Sorey, M (2000). Life stress, social support, and well-beingamong college-educated African-American women. Journal of Ethnic & Cultural Diversity in SocialWork, 9(1/2), 55-73.

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 7INVITED PUBLICATIONSDominguez, TP (2011). Adverse birth outcomes in African American women: The social context ofpersistent reproductive disadvantage [Special issue: Health disparities and women of color: Closingthe gap]. Social Work in Public Health, 26, 3-16.Dominguez, TP (2008). Race, racism, and racial disparities in adverse birth outcomes [Special issue:Societal factors in pregnancy: Why worry?]. Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology, 51, 360-370.BOOK CHAPTERSDominguez, TP (in press). Foreword. In S. Verbiest & R. Kirby (Eds). Maternal and child health: Programs,problems, and policy (4th ed.). Jones & Bartlett Learning.Dominguez, TP (2019). Inequity embodied: Racism, sexism, and classism in African American pregnancy.In K. Zaleski, A. Enrile, E. Weiss, & X. Wang (Eds). Women’s journey to empowerment in the 21stcentury: A transnational approach. Oxford University Press.Lu, MC, Verbeist, S, & Dominguez, TP (2018). Life course theory: An overview. In S. Verbeist (Ed). Movinglife course theory into action: Making change happen. American Public Health Association.Myers, H, Lewis, T, & Parker-Dominguez, T (2003). Stress, coping, and minority health: A biopsycho-social perspective on ethnic health disparities. In G. Bernal, J. Trimble, K. Burlew, and F.Leong (Eds). Handbook of racial and ethnic minority psychology. Sage Publications.TECHNICAL REPORTSMarch of Dimes Health Equity Workgroup (2018, October). Prematurity Collaborative consensus statement:Birth equity for moms and babies: Advancing social determinants pathways for research, policy, andpractice. Arlington, VA: March of Dimes. (co-authored with Health Equity Workgroup ment.aspxSecretary’s Advisory Committee on Infant Mortality (2013, January). Recommendations forDepartment of Health and Human Services (HHS) - Action and framework for a national strategy.Washington, DC: Health Resources and Services Administration, US Department of Health andHuman Services. (co-authored with SACIM ationsjan2013.pdfPEER-REVIEWED PRESENTATIONSDominguez, T.P., Singh, M., Smith-Maddox, R. & Boafo, J. (2017, April). Engaging diversity and differencein the virtual classroom. 3rd Annual Social Work Distance Education Conference, San Antonio, TX.Singh, M., Bikson, K., Smith-Maddox, R., & Dominguez, T.P. (2016, November). Strategies for teachingdiversity: Opportunities and challenges in the virtual MSW classroom. 62nd Annual ProgramMeeting of the Council on Social Work Education, Atlanta, GA.

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 8Kwarteng, JL, Nuru-Jeter, A, Dominguez, TP, Malcoe, L, Carnegie, N, & Velie, E (2016, October).Measuring life course discrimination and the contribution of racism and sexism in a populationbased sample of young non-Hispanic Black and White women. In Discrimination, risky behaviors,and violence - Public health epidemiology and health disparities research. 144th Annual Meeting andExposition of the American Public Health Association, Denver, CO.Nuru-Jeter, A, Dominguez, TP, & Braveman, PA (2016, October). Racism as a social determinant ofhealth: Measurement error and internal validity in epidemiologic studies. In Health disparitiesresearch in public health epidemiology: Socio-cultural factors and health outcomes. 144th AnnualMeeting and Exposition of the American Public Health Association, Denver, CO.Dominguez, TP (2014, March). Childhood exposure to racism and Black-White differences in blood pressurein pregnancy and infant birthweight. In Lewis, T (Chair). The impact of early life adversity on healthdisparities populations. 72nd Annual Scientific Meeting of the American Psychosomatic Society, SanFrancisco, CA.Dominguez, TP (2011, April). Race and place: Nativity differentials in Black women's birth outcomes. 32ndAnnual Meeting and Scientific Sessions of the Society of Behavioral Medicine, Washington, DC.Dominguez, TP (2010, December). "It's the skin you're in": Racism and racial disparities in birth outcomes.16th Annual Maternal and Child Health Epidemiology Conference, Washington, DC.Dominguez, TP, Rowland, G (2010, May). Legacy: Faith-based, campus-community partnership to promotehealthy African American pregnancy. Campus-Community Partnerships for Health AnnualConference, Portland, OR.Dominguez, TP, Glynn, L, Hilmert, CJ, Dunkel Schetter, C, Hobel, CJ, & Sandman, C (2008, December).Racism, physiologic factors, and African American birth outcomes. Poster presentation, NationalCenter of Minority Health and Health Disparities Summit on the Science of Eliminating HealthDisparities, Baltimore, MD.Dominguez, TP, Aranda, M, Enrile, A, & Richards, V (2007, October). Starting from scratch: Top to bottomoverhaul of an HBSE curriculum. In L. Hutchinson (Chair). Human Behavior in the SocialEnvironment Track. 53rd Annual Program Meeting of the Council on Social Work Education, SanFrancisco, CA.Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Glynn,L, Hobel, CJ, & Sandman, C (2006, March). Racial disparities inadverse birth outcomes: The role of racism stress. In E. Poggi Davis (Chair), Early Exposure toMaternal Stress Hormones Influences Infant and Child Development. Gatlinburg Conference onResearch and Theory in Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities, San Diego, CA.Hilmert, C. J., Dunkel Schetter, D., Dominguez, T.P., Glynn, L., Hobel, C., & Sandman, C. (2006, March).Psychosocial stress, physiology, and racial disparities in adverse pregnancy outcomes. In M.Coussons-Read (Chair), The Psychoneuroimmunology of Pregnancy: Psychosocial, Neuroendocrine,and Immune Influences on Pregnancy Outcome and Early Development. Symposium conducted atthe 64th Annual Meeting of the American Psychosomatic Society, Denver, CO.Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Glynn, L, Hobel, CJ, & Sandman, C (2006, January). Racism and birthoutcomes. In J. Moreno (Chair), Closing the Gap – Integrating Knowledge to Improve BirthOutcomes in the African American Community. Institute conducted at the National LeadershipSummit on Eliminating Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Health, Office of Minority Health, U.S.Department of Health and Human Services, Washington, DC.

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 9*Published Abstract: Dominguez, TP (2006). Racism and birth outcomes. Conferenceproceedings for the National Leadership Summit on Eliminating Racial and EthnicDisparities in Health, Office of Minority Health, U.S. Department of Health and HumanServices, Washington, DC, January 9-11, 2006.Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Glynn, L, Sandman, C, & Hobel, CJ (2004, November). Racism andpsychosocial functioning during pregnancy: A multiethnic comparison. 132nd Annual Meeting andExposition of the American Public Health Association, Washington, DC.Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Glynn, L, Sandman, C, & Hobel, CJ (2003, November). Understandingthe persistent racial disparity in adverse birth outcomes using an expanded model of psychosocialstress. 131st Annual Meeting and Exposition of the American Public Health Association, SanFrancisco, CA.Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Mancuso, R, Rini, CM, & Hobel, CJ (2003, November). Psychosocialinfluences on African-American pregnancies: The role of stressors and stress responses. Posterpresented at the 22nd Annual Autumn in New York Symposium, A Commitment to Equity inWomen’s and Perinatal Health: Closing the Gaps, New York, NY.Dominguez, TP, Dunkel Schetter, C, Mancuso, R, Rini, CM, & Hobel, CJ (2002, April). The effect ofpsychosocial and socioeconomic factors on African-American pregnancies. Annual Meeting of theSociety for Behavioral Medicine, Washington, DC.Parker-Dominguez, T (2000, November). Racism and the reproductive health status of African-Americanwomen. Confronting Preterm Birth in the 21st Century: From Molecular Intervention to CommunityAction, Poster presented at the 19th Annual Autumn in New York Symposium, New York Academyof Medicine.* Published Abstract: Parker-Dominguez, T (2000). Racism and the reproductive healthstatus of African-American women. Conference proceedings for the Nineteenth AnnualAutumn in New York Symposium: Confronting Preterm Birth in the 21st century: FromMolecular Intervention to Community Action. NY Academy of Medicine, Nov 10-12, 2000.Dunkel-Schetter, C, Dominguez, TP, Roesch, S, & Hobel, CJ (1999, January). Ethnic differences in exposureto stress during pregnancy: Implications for birth outcomes. Poster presented at the Annual Meetingof the Society for Maternal/Fetal Medicine, San Francisco, CA.* Published Abstract: Dunkel-Schetter, C, Parker-Dominguez, T, Roesch, SC, & Hobel, C(1999). Ethnic differences in exposure to stress during pregnancy: Implications for birthoutcomes. American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 180(1 part 2): S140.SELECTED INVITED PRESENTATIONSDominguez, TP (2020, December). Race, racism, and racial disparities in pregnancy-related health. OliveView-UCLA Medical Center Pediatric Grand Rounds, Los Angeles, CA (webinar).Dominguez, TP (2020, February). Skimmed: Breastfeeding, race, & injustice [Expert panelist]. PRYSMInitiative for the Study of Race, Gender, Sexuality and the Law, USC Gould School of Law, LosAngeles, CA.

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 10Dominguez, TP, Verbeist, S, Abresch, C, Malin, K (2018, November). Advancing MCH innovation andequity through a life course approach. Martha May Eliot Forum, American Public HealthAssociation annual meeting, San Diego, CA.Smith-Maddox, R, Singh, M, Dominguez, TP, & Bikson, K (2018, November). Office of Diversity, Equity,& Inclusion (DEI) Learning Lab. USC Virtual Academic Center (VAC) retreat, Council on SocialWork Education, Orlando, FL.Dominguez, TP (2018, September). Understanding racial and socioeconomic disparities in infant mortalityand adverse birth outcomes. Health Disparities Workgroup quarterly meeting, March of DimesNational Prematurity Prevention Collaborative.Dominguez, TP (2017, June). The impact of stress on Black infant mortality. Black infant mortality in NewJersey: Past, present, and future. Partnership for Maternal and Child Health of Northern New Jerseyand Rutgers School of Biomedical and Health Sciences, Newark, NJ.Dominguez, TP (2016, September). Creating a culture of health equity to improve birth outcomes.Achieving a healthy start through collective impact: Healthy dads, healthy moms, healthy babies.9th Annual Infant Mortality Awareness Summit, Parkland Health and Hospital System, Dallas, TX.Dominguez, TP (2016, September). Infant mortality and adverse birth outcomes as public healthpriorities. PPEP Talk: Peer Preconception Education Training Program, Office of Minority Health,U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, University of North Texas Health Sciences Center,Dallas, TX.Dominguez, TP (2016, September). Social determinants of health and what we can do about disparities.PPEP Talk: Peer Preconception Education Training Program, Office of Minority Health, U.S.Department of Health and Human Services, University of North Texas Health Sciences Center,Dallas, TX.Dominguez, TP (2016, February). Early adversity, cumulative disadvantage, and the epigenetics of AfricanAmerican health disparities. In Flynn, M, Levitt, P, & Peterson, B (Organizers). Toxic stress,resilience, and development. The Saban Research Institute Annual Symposium, Children’s HospitalLos Angeles, Los Angeles, CA.Dominguez, TP (2015, February). Disparities in adverse birth outcomes and social determinants of health.Children’s Policy Conference & Founder’s Award Luncheon, Texans Care for Children, Austin, TX.Dominguez, TP (2014, November). Bad outcomes in Black babies: A social determinants of healthperspective. Annual meeting of the Texas Collaborative for Healthy Mothers and Babies, Austin,TX.Dominguez, TP, Troutman, A, Jackson, FM, & Bartel, M (2013, November). Eliminating disparities in infantmortality in the US: A health equity approach. In Lewis, J and Chan, K (Chairs). Recommendationsfor a national strategy on infant mortality: Report of the Secretary's Advisory Committee on InfantMortality. American Public Health Association's 141st Annual Meeting & Exposition, Boston, MA.Dominguez, TP (2011, May). Bad outcomes in Black babies: A social determinants of health perspective.Putting the Community Back in the Midwife: Reframing contradictions in the birth world. CaliforniaAssociation of Midwives Annual Conference, San Diego, CA.

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 11Dominguez, TP (2011, May). Social determinants of bad outcomes in Black babies. ReproductiveHealth: Research, Advocacy, and Policy Implementation. 11th Annual California Black Women’sHealth Project Policy Summit. Sacramento, CA.Dominguez, TP (2011, February). Overcoming racism and its stresses: Fostering healthy babies and ahealthy tomorrow in communities of color. A Healthy Baby Begins with You: Preconception HealthPeer Educators Training Program (PPE), Office of Minority Health, U.S. Department of Health andHuman Services, Boston, MA.Dominguez, TP (2011, January). When the bough breaks. Is Inequality Making us Sick? FindingStrategies to Promote Health. Unnatural Causes Training Forum, South Los Angeles Health Projects(SLAHP), Los Angeles, CA.Dominguez, TP (2010, October). Racial disparities in birth outcomes: Racism stress and a LEGACY of hope.A Healthy Baby Begins with You: Preconception Health Peer Educators Training Program (PPE),Office of Minority Health, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Los Angeles, CA.Dominguez, TP (2010, October). Not a level playing field: Persistent racial disparities in adverse birthoutcomes. Seeking Justice. Faculty Bridges Annual Fall Conference, Palos Verdes, CA.Dominguez, TP (2010, September). Racial disparities in birth outcomes, stress, and a LEGACY ofhope. Exploring the Neighborhoods of Preterm Infants, University of Nebraska & USC JointSymposium, Omaha, NE.Dominguez, TP (2010, June). “It’s the skin you’re in”: A social determinants of health perspective on birthoutcome disparities. Celebrate Healthy Babies annual conference, Long Beach Department ofHealth, Black Infant Health Program, Long Beach, CA.Dominguez, TP (2010, May). Racial/ethnic disparities in birth outcomes: A social determinants of healthperspective. California Maternal, Child, and Adolescent Health Directors annual meeting,Sacramento, CADominguez, TP (2010, March). “It’s the skin you’re in”: Race and the psychosocial context of birth outcomedisparities. Keynote address, Alabama Baby Coalition Infant Mortality Conference, Mobile, AL.Dominguez, TP (2010, March). Race, racism, and racial disparities in adverse birth outcomes. Life’sJourney and its Impact on the Health of Women, Children, and Families, Maternal, Child, andAdolescent Health Department Conference, San Diego, CA.Dominguez, TP, Perry-Williams, G (2010, January). Legacy: Promoting healthy African Americanpregnancy through faith-based education and support. California Family Health Council, Faithbased grantees’ quarterly meeting, Los Angeles, CA.Dominguez, TP (2009, October). Understanding and addressing persistent racial disparities in birthoutcomes. Western Regional Summit of the Urban Initiative for Reproductive Health, The CaliforniaEndowment, Los Angeles, CA.Dominguez, TP (2009, June). Racism stress and African American reproductive disadvantage.CityMatCH/AMCHP/National Healthy Start Infant Mortality and Racism Action LearningCollaborative national meeting, Kellogg Foundation Partnership to Eliminate Disparities in InfantMortality, Long Beach, CA.

Tyan Parker Dominguez, page 12Dominguez, TP (2009, June). “Silence swells big in our mouths”: Racism and African American women’sreproductive health. In Bourne, L (Moderator/Discussant). Impact of Race, Racism and Ethnicity onPrematurity. California Premature Infant Health Coalition Prematurity Summit, Sacramento, CA.Dominguez, TP (2009, February). Race, racism, and racial disparities in adverse birth outcomes.A Healthy Baby Begins With You Perinatal Health Disparities Conference, County of SacramentoPerinatal and Child Health Advisory Committee & March of Dimes-California, Sacramento, CA.Dominguez, TP (2007, December). Understanding persistent racial disparities in adverse birth outcomes.Community-based Evaluation and Intervention Strategies to Eliminate the Black Infant Mortality Crisis,Building a Community with Greater Compassion Distinguished Lecture Series, Pasadena Birthing Project,Pasadena, CA.Dominguez, TP (2007, June). Psychosocial stress and African American pregnancy: Understandingpersistent reproductive disadvantage. Positive Choices, Positive Outcomes, 22nd Annual MichiganHealthy Mothers/Healthy Babies Conference, Ypsilanti, MIDominguez, TP (2007, March). Racism and birth outcome disparities: A bio-psycho-social perspective.Disparities in Perinatal Health, March of Dimes, California Chapter, Central Valley Division 6thAnnual Health Education Conference, Fresno, CADominguez, TP (2006, April). Psychosocial stress and persistent ethnic disparities in adverse birthoutcomes. Disparities in the Reproductive Health of African American Women: Causes, Trends, andAdvocacy, Bixby Program in Population and

2003 Ph.D., University of California at Los Angeles Department of Social Welfare, School of Public Policy and Social Research . - S.J. Day, Masters in Midwifery qualifying exam committee, Bastyr University, Kenmore, WA (2012-2013) . Programs, problems, and policy (4. , . .