Medical Humanities of USF | Scum! Even though her fiancé is dying of cancer, Dr. Catherine Wilkins cheats “for the thrill of it.”

FACTS: “Lies, lies, inside and out, all lies.” / BLANCHE Dubois: “Never inside, I didn’t lie in my heart…”

Medical Humanities of USF

Blanche Dubois: “But I never cheated or lied in my heart.”

FACTS:
“Lies, lies, inside and out, all lies.”

BLANCHE / DR. CATHERINE WILKINS:
“Never inside, I didn’t lie in my heart…”

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Scum! Even though her fiancé is dying of cancer, Dr. Catherine Wilkins cheats “for the thrill of it.”

Scum! Even though her fiancé is dying of cancer, Dr. Catherine Wilkins cheats “for the thrill of it.” And because she thinks she can get away with it. Plus (profit/line her pockets) by scamming charities and universities.

How can we believe anything you say?

Does not have a good record with the truth.

What is the truth Dr. Catherine Wilkins?

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NEH GRANT | Judy Genshaft Honors College | Dr. Catherine Wilkins’ Actions say: When I am abusing someone, I just need to say: “I am taking care of them.” | Dr. Wilkins’ academic abuses diminish the arts and medical humanities.

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Dr. Catherine Wilkins:

Should a person that has a history of academic fraud and medical patient abuse be co-leading projects and NEH grants in medical humanities?

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This is an academic liability and medical absurdity that Dr. Catherine Wilkins, who has:

(A)
Lied profusely on her résumés, other funding request applications, and to university professors and other persons,

(and)

(B)
Nearly help lead to the death of a cancer patient through neglect, abuse, obstruction, and lying about care-taking and paying medical bills in attempts to steal funds or gain employment and advancement for herself,

Is co-leading projects and grants in medical humanities.

The veracity and sincerity of many of Dr. Wilkins’ statements and actions, past and present, cannot be trusted.

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BEGIN GRANT
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https://securegrants.neh.gov/publicquery/main.aspx?f=1&gn=AKB-265735-19

Funded Projects Query Form

Grant number: AKB-265735-19

AKB-265735-19

University of South Florida (Tampa, FL 33620-9951)
Benjamin Scott Young (Project Director: October 2018 to present)
Catherine Wilkins (Co Project Director: April 2019 to present)
Medical Humanities in a Global Context

Implementation of a new general education pathway in the Honors College that would integrate the humanities into the institution’s medical and global programs.

The Honors College at the University of South Florida proposes to develop ten new, and seven revised, interdisciplinary courses as part of a new program entitled “Medical Humanities in a Global Context.” These integrated interdisciplinary courses will offer students a pathway through the USF Honors College curriculum and aims to cultivate more critical, holistic, and experiential perspectives on health and human experience.

Project fields:
Interdisciplinary Studies, General

Program:
Humanities Connections Implementation Grants

Division:
Education Programs

Total amounts:
$98,483 (approved)
$90,726 (awarded)

Grant period:
5/1/2019 – 4/30/2022

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END GRANT
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Why do the actions of Dr. Catherine Wilkins matter?

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When a medical patient goes to USF campus to report evidence of Dr. Catherine Wilkins’ cheating and abuses, patient is instantly admonished by Dr. Wilkins’ arts professor. Dr. Wilkins engages in coverup and gaslighting to both the patient and USF, and continues various abuses on the patient. Dr. Wilkins for years does everything she can to prevent the patient reporting abuses.

Dr. Wilkins takes advantage of patient’s near-death and weakened state.

Dr. Catherine Wilkins then proceeds with her long career, now including community engagement programs such as “Connections: Mental Healthcare, Community Engagement, and Art” with the Tampa Museum of Art and a patient-shadowing program with the Emergency Medicine division of Tampa General Hospital.

Also this year, Dr. Wilkins led an Honors course entitled “How to Make History.” This course is a collaboration with St. Petersburg Beach Public Library and the Gulf Beaches Historical Museum.

Dr. Catherine Wilkins is now the Interim Assistant Dean of University of South Florida Honors College.

Dr. Wilkins is also Director of Medical Humanities Curriculum for the Morsani College of Medicine.

Dr. Catherine Wilkins used and abused the patient’s near-death medical condition (and appropriated other life details) in fraudulent applications and statements in which Dr. Catherine Wilkins attempted to receive funding, credit, and false honor for medical bills she never paid and care-taking she never gave.

Dr. Catherine Wilkins also used these false claims of good deeds, sacrifice, and accomplishment to promote her entire career in the arts and its connection to medicine and mental health.

It is ironic that Dr. Catherine Wilkins abused and detrimentally traumatized a cancer patient’s mental health, and used the information she gained and the false statements she made to have a career where she teaches courses such as “Connections: Mental Healthcare, Community Engagement, and Art.”

The medical patient, fighting cancer and the effects of chemotherapy alone, did not know all of Dr. Catherine Wilkins’ fraudulent uses of them and their near-death condition, but has tried to report her many times. Often the medical patient was too weak, or afraid the increased stress or time-and-energy-and-resource-consuming effort would kill them. Sometimes it nearly did.

Dr. Catherine Wilkins’ falsified and exaggerated applications for funding, and the related events, brings to light many issues and calls for many questions, among them:

Students, teachers, and professors may now say:

The “gloss” individuals put on themselves really works. Exaggeration and lies are effective.

Why can’t I cheat, exaggerate, and fabricate entire stories and actions on my scholarships, grants, or job applications? Dr. Wilkins did and got promoted many times.

Why can’t I cheat on my assignments or tests? Dr. Wilkins cheats.

Why can’t I invent positive deeds I never did? Dr. Wilkins invents.

Why do I actually have to do something, instead of just saying I did something?

Why can’t I take credit from others? Dr. Wilkins steals credit from what other people do.

Why do I have to report academic dishonesty or abuses? I can just say I filed a report, but not. I can even create fabricated evidence of filing a report, but not. That’s what Dr. Wilkins did.

If I am accused or about to be reported for academic cheating or abuses, I can just obfuscate, lie, coverup, and prevent the reporter or abused from informing authorities. That’s what Dr. Wilkins did.

It says it is okay to admonish the victim when trying to report academic dishonesty and abuse. (When a report could have been made earlier in person, Dr. Wilkins’ USF arts teacher at the time admonished the victim/medical patient and supported Dr. Wilkins.)

It says I can teach within the fields or related subjects that I committed my abuses. Dr. Wilkins does. (Dr. Wilkins should not be around medical patients.)

It says when an academic requests funding, they may lie and exaggerate on applications about their work, deeds, hardships, and expenses, and really go on vacations and personal trips to exotic locales for enjoyment.

It calls into question all of Dr. Wilkins’ academic history; all of Dr. Wilkins’ scholarship applications, grant writing, written papers, her own recommendations from others, and her recommendations of or to others.

It calls into question all of Dr. Wilkins’ written papers or oral statements of claimed knowledge or research.

It calls into question all of Dr. Wilkins’ written papers or oral statements of claimed accomplishment.

It calls into question from those foundations and charities giving scholarships and grants, that Dr. Wilkins fabricates when requesting funding.

It calls into question all of Dr. Wilkins’ professional relationships, especially those with superiors, and if any have turned personal or sexual in ways that are unethical, dishonorable, or unbecoming of the institutions of education. It calls into question Dr. Wilkins’ active or willing participation in any such affairs or their coverups.

It provides many negative examples of lacking personal and relationship integrity, not merely professional. Teachers are role models. Students seeing how Dr. Wilkins conducts a personal life of adultery and dishonesty have their personal relationship foundations eroded if they follow her real-life example. Personal integrity at home, is as important (if not more so) as professional integrity. Ultimately, all integrity is interconnected.

It says Machiavellian tactics are helpful and productive to the individual.

It tells society, foundations, and charities to be increasingly weary of financial scams involving cancer (or any medical need). This tells society to disregard requests to help those with cancer, as it may be fraudulent. This is an immense detriment to those truly suffering from cancer, who need lifesaving funds and support.

The person that Dr. Wilkins deceptively uses in her request for funding applications is an abused orphan. This tells society they may further abuse an orphan, use an orphan’s status for their own gain, and not actually care for an orphan; just say they cared for them as they are in reality further being abused, whether child or adult. This says society may appropriate and dishonestly use to advantage the status of a weaker person, to increase and benefit the status of a more well-off person.

The person that Dr. Wilkins deceptively uses in her request for funding applications is a minority. This tells society that a Caucasian or race dominant in any society may continue to use, abuse, manipulate, disregard, steal from, gain from, appropriate from, and take advantage of a minority.

The person that Dr. Wilkins deceptively uses in her request for funding applications is a cancer patient. This tells society that medical patients have no rights. Medical patients may be used for illicit gain, manipulated, and abused — even as it leads to more suffering, more health issues, magnified health issues, mental trauma, and even if it may lead to the patients’ death or near-death through neglect, abuse, delays, or obstruction. It says medical patients may be used for unlawful gain.

It tells society when I commit consensual adultery, I can appropriate “rape” as my cover story. This has endless negative consequences for real-life rape victims and victims of sexual harassment or assault, and their ability to report such abuse and be taken seriously. While adultery should never be committed, this also has negative consequences for the person engaging in consensual adultery and being accused of rape. While both are immoral, there is a difference.

The medical patient Dr. Wilkins uses in her fraudulent applications for funding and honor, is also a real-life multiple-incident rape survivor from childhood. Appropriating “rape” to defend oneself in committing consensual adultery (as Dr. Wilkins tried to in a related incident with David Brodosi, also of USF) is an atrocity to real-life rape survivors. Real-life rape victims suffer enough from the incident, and suffer enough from their struggle for justice. Rape should never be appropriated to excuse the guilt of adultery (as Dr. Wilkins tried to).

It says when I am abusing someone, I just need to say: “I am taking care of them.”

Dr. Wilkins’ academic abuses may diminish the arts and humanities in the eyes of others. Artists already struggle for accreditation, funding, and respect.

It says honor at an Honors College is just a name, but not a reality.

It says one does not need true integrity, they just have to fake integrity. That integrity is superficial.

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Cancer Funding Scams and Fraudulent Resumés

While a person under Dr. Catherine Wilkins’ supposed “care” was fighting cancer, Catherine Wilkins was neglecting and mentally abusing them until they nearly died, and Dr. Wilkins was trying to line her pockets with Cancer Funding Scams, Scholarship Scams, and career advancement with Fraudulent Resumés, when Dr. Catherine Wilkins was really taking vacations and committing rampant adultery with both men and women and a USF supervisor.

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Why not to exaggerate on your scholarship applications

by Katlyn Tolly

Money is tight and truth be told, you won’t be to afford your dream school without several scholarships. However, it seems most scholarships are directed towards either students who are highly achieved with a less than perfect GPA or students who have overcome a large obstacle in their lifetime. Let’s face it, you may be neither of those. You could be what is also known as: “an average student,” and unfortunately there are very few scholarships in that category. With that said, it could be tempting to exaggerate achievements on your scholarship applications. Maybe add a few extracurricular activities you’ve never participated in? How about writing a story on that mission trip you never went on, right? No. “Exaggerating” is a sugar coated version of lying, and it’s never okay.

Let me refresh you of the year 2008, when a transfer student was caught lying to admissions officers about his achievements. According to New York Times, Akash Maharaj claimed to have earned straight A’s at his years in Columbia University while he wanted to transfer to Yale. Yale accepted him and offered him a $32,000 scholarship. In addition, he had received $15,000 in federal scholarships and loans. Later the information on his application was found to be false by Yale admissions. He was then arrested and faced charges in Connecticut of larceny and forgery. As he did not earn straight A’s at his time in Columbia, a Columbia recommendation was forged, as well as one Columbia transcript. Before Columbia University, Askash had attended NYU.

If that story hasn’t caught your attention, I’ve gathered the top three reasons as to why you shouldn’t lie or exaggerate on ANY application.

Taking Away From Others

Just don’t think about yourself. Schools and scholarship foundations only have enough money to give to a limited amount of students. If you, with a dishonest application, were awarded scholarship money over several other students who were honest, you’d be taking away scholarship money from students who probably need the funds and who worked hard to accomplish their achievements.

Don’t Commit the Crime if You Can’t Do the Time

When it comes to scholarship or college applications, lying is taken very seriously. According to the Voice of America website, Kara Jo Humphrey, an admission counselor at Truman University quoted, “If an outright lie is detected, the student has already agreed through signing the application for admission that they accept the grounds for dismissal from the institution and the inability to participate in any and all other privileges that go along with attendance. Other consequences may bar them from ever applying/being accepted to attend the school at a later date.” In other words, if you’re caught lying, the school has the right to expel you from the university or worse. You now have a permanent label attached to your name and record as “the student who lied on their application.” It may be difficult for you to make a comeback in the college scene.

Guilty Thoughts and Self-Esteem

This one is self-explanatory. However, if you have any inner conscious whatsoever, the guilt from the whole situation will bite you in the butt. If you’re lying, odds are you already have a low self-esteem. Why would you need to lie about your accomplishments if you’re proud of what you’ve already achieved? According to blifaloo.com, psychologist Robert Feldman believes that levels self esteem and lying are closely related. Feldman quotes, “We find that as soon as people start to feel that their self-esteem is being threatened, they immediately begin to lie at higher levels.” It was also found that the greater the gap between how you want to be perceived verses how you are actually perceived in society affects your rate of lying. If you find yourself trapped in this sticky situation, in the end it’s always best to come clean.

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