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When he starts his role as chief human resources officer on September 9, Jackson will focus on listening, learning and building relationships in his charge to transform UCSF’s Human Resources delivery model to support the ongoing growth of the UCSF enterprise, including its rapidly expanding health system. 

“Many of the country’s most talented individuals work at UCSF Health. As our health system expands, we want to provide our staff with the necessary resources and training for them to develop into leadership positions across our organization,” said Mark R. Laret, president and chief executive officer, UCSF Heath. “We are incredibly fortunate that Corey Jackson, whose broad background includes health care experience, will help lead us into this next phase of our organization’s future.”

Expanding Access to Opportunities

Jackson was born in Alabama and moved to Texas as a child. His family helped shape his perspective early on by exposing him to a variety of experiences, traveling and living in different parts of the world.

As a student-athlete who won a full basketball scholarship to Virginia Tech, Jackson understood the need to have more opportunities for underrepresented individuals in higher education and sports administration. As the first director of diversity and inclusion for NCAA, he authored the current policy banning Native American imagery and mascots at NCAA championship events, reinforcing that marginalizing a segment of the population sends the wrong message to students and the entire community.

一道本不卡免费高清When Jackson spearheaded the first diversity strategic plan at George Mason University as the vice president of compliance, diversity and ethics, he focused on engaging and empowering campus leaders to create buy-in and accountability for everyone in the community.

一道本不卡免费高清“Diversity is a word people throw around as a broad concept, and it gets lost,” Jackson said. “Diversity, equity and inclusion mean different things, but they are all values. They are initiatives with a call to action.”

Realizing that while the world distributes talent equally, it does not distribute opportunities equally, Jackson aims to focus on expanding access to opportunities. This means fostering professional development, building a sense of belonging and encouraging cross-functional collaborations – all of which he believes are essential to advancing UCSF’s mission and vision.

“Corey’s authenticity and thoughtfulness complement his drive for real organizational change,” says Paul Jenny. “His approach is a great cultural fit with our PRIDE Values.” 

Working Toward a Common Goal

Having played sports since he was 3 years old, Jackson learned that personal health and the health of the community are the most important in life. “One of the most beneficial life lessons of team sports is that you get matched up with people from all walks of life,” he said. “You work with each other on a common goal, find ways to communicate, learn to trust people, and learn how to take a backseat to let others shine. That’s what I carried over to my professional world.” 

One of his proudest moments in his professional life was being sworn in to the United States Supreme Court by all nine justices during his time as a legislative counsel to U.S. Representative Steny H. Hoyer, who is now House Majority Leader. Jackson’s biggest takeaway from his time on Capitol Hill happened during the coordinated terrorist attacks on Sept. 11, 2001. He and his colleagues were ushered out of the Capitol building when the Pentagon was hit in Arlington County, Virginia.

In the aftermath of that tragedy, Jackson vividly remembers how people who didn’t always agree with each other came together across party lines to do what was best for the country. Ever since, Jackson strives to cultivate that sense of unity and spirit of humanitarianism in the organizations he leads.

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