This is part one of a two-part series on the American Medical Association’s (AMA) androgynous, male-dominated field of psychiatry.

The AMA was founded in 1871 by Benjamin Rush, a prominent physician and social reformer who believed in the value of women’s education.

He was assassinated in 1897.

The next generation of physicians and psychologists took their cues from Rush and began to reform psychiatry and make it more gender-balanced.

The modern profession had a gender balance of about 1:1, according to the American Psychological Association.

Today, the AMA has about 2.5 million members and its members have played an important role in advancing mental health care and research for more than 150 years.

The current AMA is comprised of about 4,500 members, and its leaders, the chairs and vice chairs, are all men.

But the history of the AMA shows that, despite its success in improving mental health, the organization has been plagued by some uncomfortable gender issues.

The first problem began in the early 1950s when the AMA began to take a stronger interest in the roles of women in medicine and the role of gender in society.

During the 1950-53 era, AMA members were encouraged to pursue careers as nurses, psychiatrists and medical researchers.

They were also encouraged to participate in social issues, including the war on drugs, which was then raging and had created an environment in which gender was not only an issue of public policy, but also a societal issue.

The public perception of the world as male-centered and male dominated has persisted even today.

But that view has changed over time, as women have become more prominent in leadership positions, leading to a shift in attitudes toward gender and gender roles in medicine.

Women have also been able to serve in leadership roles at the highest levels of the medical profession, including at the medical schools and research institutions that receive federal funds.

One of the first times when women were allowed to be in leadership at the AMA was in 1964, when Betty Friedan and her husband, Robert, founded the Women’s Medical Society, which is still one of the most respected medical societies in the country.

The Friedan-Friedan women’s society was founded by Betty Friedans and Robert Friedans to help women become doctors.

They did this because women had been excluded from the medical professions for centuries.

When Betty Friedanson became president of the Women, Infants and Children’s Health Organization, she hired Dr. Margaret Flowers, a respected gynecologist who was the first woman to be appointed to the position of chief medical officer.

And when Dr. George McClellan became president in 1969, he named Betty Friedenstein as his chief of surgery, and later became president-elect.

The impact of the Friedan women on the AMA went beyond the medical community, though.

In the 1950’s and 1960’s, the American public and many physicians were horrified by the social stigma associated with gender and the sexual politics that had been brought into the medical field.

In addition to the sexual scandals, women’s participation in the medical workforce and in the social activism that helped build the Civil Rights movement helped push back against these negative perceptions about women.

The push back was led by women, and it was a big deal for the AMA.

But women also played a critical role in the push to change the AMA’s culture.

In 1965, the Society of Women Engineers was founded to help advance women in the fields of engineering and science.

As a result, the first female board member, Mary Ann Baker, was appointed to serve as the AMA president in 1966.

But Baker was not the only woman who made an impact.

During her tenure, women made significant contributions to the AMA, including a new chair, the chair of the Board of Trustees, and other top positions in the organization.

The changes in culture began in 1964 and continued for the next 30 years.

But, despite these efforts, there were still lingering questions about the AMA and how it operated.

For instance, how did the AMA get so female-dominated?

And how did these women get into leadership positions?

Today, there is a consensus that the AMA created a gender imbalance that contributed to the gender gap in the field of medicine.

But this debate has been a complicated one.

The debate began in 1962 when the American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANS) decided to create a committee of female neurologists.

The AANS committee, comprised of neurologists, psychologists, psychiatrists, and a consultant to the government on neuropsychology, created a report that argued that women needed more representation in leadership in medicine, because they were perceived to be less competent.

The committee concluded that the lack of representation of women had a negative effect on the health of the American population.

The American Medical Society then created a committee to examine the issue.

AANS created the Women and Psychiatry Committee in 1967 to investigate the issue and the AMA decided that