Responding to Hate in Institutions of Hi

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Information about Responding to Hate in Institutions of Hi
Education

Published on November 28, 2008

Author: aSGuest4428

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Responding to Hate in Institutions of Higher Education : ICPC Working Group Roger L. Worthington and Amy Reynolds Responding to Hate in Institutions of Higher Education Working Group Executive Summary : Working Group Executive Summary What is the problem? Hate on campus is not just events; pervasive cultural undercurrent Definition hate crime/bias incident needs expansion Influence of media culture and anonymous blogging Hate crimes/bias incidents represent structural fissures in society Campuses are not safe spaces for difficult dialogues Oppressed group members may internalize oppressive standards Student developmental status impact perceptions and responses Campus civility leads to politeness which reinforces status quo Institutional realities affect climate and response Responses typically reactive rather than proactive Working Group Executive Summary : Working Group Executive Summary What are possible solutions? There are three possible directions of this work: (a) research and assessment, (b) Institutional advocacy, (c) APA educational and policy oriented efforts Collaboration is key: (a) work with other academic departments and administrative units, (b) rely on other disciplines (e.g., theatre troupe, dispute resolution) We need to change social norms (borrow methodologies and interventions from other disciplines) Needs assessment: what competencies do we need to do this work? We are human behavior experts and have the potential to be consultants Need to have structures, strategies, & materials to respond to incidents The importance of establishing consequences and rewards We need to have resources; a diverse tool bag to address these issues Working Group Members : Working Group Members Louise Douce, The Ohio State Janet Helms, Boston College Sue Jacobs, Oklahoma State Vince Kiefner, Ramapo College Sara Cho Kim, UW-Madison Megan Lytle, Seton Hall Shawn MacDonald, St. Mary’s College Rachel Navarro, New Mexico State Alex Pieterse, George Mason Amy Reynolds, SUNY Buffalo Thomandra Sam, Auburn Lewis Schlosser, Seton Hall Ray Sheets, Western Michigan? Laura Smith, Teachers College Nathan Smith, Texas Women’s University Lisa Spanierman, University of Illinois Jesse Steinfeldt, Indiana University Ren Stinson, University of Iowa Marcee M. Turner, University of Norte Dame Sherri Turner, University of Minnesota Roger Worthington, University of Missouri Goals/Objectives : Goals/Objectives Define hate crimes and bias incidents Educate counseling psychologist about the prevalence of hate crimes and bias incidents on campus (e.g., data) Identify collaborators and encourage coalition building Educate CP about available resources Encourage and mobilize CP to become involved Affirm this work as core part of professional values, ethics and identity (part of code of conduct) Continually assess or research what works for who under what circumstances Next Steps : Next Steps Identify policy or develop new policy in APA Identify effective and ineffective practices Identify funding for research on what works Collaborating with other groups within APA and other organizations (More PIE) Include student voices Identify venues (e.g., journals, conferences, website) Opportunities for Involvement : Opportunities for Involvement Development of articles and major contributions to journals, chapters, guidelines, listservs and blogs, web-based clearinghouse, research projects, possible online strategic planning conference, and meetings and presentations at future workshops and conferences. Adapted from the Guidelines for Working Group Leaders Contact Information for Getting Involved : Contact Information for Getting Involved Roger L. Worthington, Ph.D. WorthingtonR@missouri.edu Amy Reynolds, Ph.D. alr24@buffalo.edu

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