At one medical school in California, our problem-based learning cases frequently present patients of color as non-compliant, poor, and diseased. What is most concerning about this is that the majority of these cases are pediatric patients. Our pediatric cases so far this year have been: a Tunisian immigrant with sickle cell, a black child with diabetic ketoacidosis, and a white child with Leg-Calve-Perthe's disease. The case presented the white child as a brave "trooper" in dealing with his pain. On the other hand, our black female patient with diabetic ketoacidosis was described as "combative" in a tone that was clearly racially biased. When this was brought up to the faculty, they completely ignored our concerns, stating that "combative is a common word used to describe patients." Basically, we were told to suck it up and stop being so sensitive. When we brought up the clear racial biases that affect patient care and are reflected in this case, our ideas were not acknowledged, along with other ideas we have presented about educating students about the social determinants of health. It pains me to know that we are perpetuating these stereotypes at a top ten medical school. Furthermore, since our PBL curriculum is shared with other schools, we are not the only school using these biased cases as 'teaching tools'. This is one of many instances that demonstrate the clear bias embedded in our education.