Global engagement is a broad term, representing many things to different people. Some assume “global” always implies global health, as exemplified by individuals and programs teaching and working for the benefit of limited-resourced settings. Some think global engagement means clinical service, where teams travel abroad to provide patient care. Others think of themselves or their global colleagues, born or raised in other countries and now practicing in the United States, still engaging with colleagues in their native countries. Others recognize the global diversity of patients, reflecting on how best to care for people with different cultures, religions, or languages. Lastly, it seems impossible not to mention the global advocacy coming from all sectors and industries during the pandemic. When you ask us which of these descriptions best represents global engagement, our answer is emphatically, “All of them!” (Figure 1). We are a global community...

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