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Diversity Related Bibliography and Resources
Ryan Rominger and Akhila Kolesar
Institute of Transpersonal Psychology
This bibliography and resource material emerged out of a desire to increase integration of diversity materials into graduate and undergraduate psychology courses. Through collaboration with our local school’s Diversity Committee and Diversity Action Team, we envisioned a resource easily usable and organized by topic that might allow faculty to insert chapters, articles, and websites into class discussions, assignments, and readings. We collected the resources from faculty who teach courses on multicultural and diversity issues or who integrated diversity into their graduate courses. We sought other sources of valuable diversity information, including APA resources, searched various academic databases including PsycINFO, and invited feedback from our local academic community, including students. The result is the present document, which we hope will continue to grow as more resources are recommended.
Who will Benefit from use of this Document?
Although this document was initially developed to help faculty, we believe that students will also gain value from the topical breakdown of the categories. It may help undergraduate or graduate students start their research on a particular multicultural or diversity topic. This resource in no way is meant as an “ultimate” guide; rather, it is a place to start when approaching the topics of diversity and multicultural, cross-cultural, or cultural psychology.
Increasing Focus on Diversity
Increasingly accreditation organizations have recognized the importance of integrating diversity and cultural issues into psychology curricula. For example, the American Psychological Association (APA, 2002) released the Guidelines on Multicultural Education, Training, Research, Practice, and Organizational Change for Psychologists that encouraged psychologists to recognize the importance of diversity and multicultural issues in a variety of settings, including education and the classroom (Guideline #3). In 2005 Thomas wrote of the APA’s increasing emphasis on diversity and multiculturalism. Similarly, professional organizations, such as APA’s Division 2: Society for the Teaching of Psychology (STP, n.d.), have made recent commitments to the “integration of diversity into the curriculum.” Awareness of issues of diversity and cultural difference have clearly penetrated the profession of psychology. Current professionals and future faculty, students, and researchers have inherited the responsibility to continue the development of this awareness. We hope this document will help facilitate these efforts.
Structure of the Document
Section 1: Multicultural, Cross-Cultural, and Cultural Psychology
This section focuses on culture and includes topics in emotion, world view,
gender, communication, health care, and more.
Section 2: Ethnicity and Race
This section focuses on ethnicity, race, and issues relating to racism, ethnocentrism, and ethno-cultural differences. Topics are arranged by ethnic group.
Section 3: Additional Diversity Topics
This section includes additional diversity topics such as age, religion, sexual orientation, gender, class, and power. This section also includes readings on teaching diversity.
Section 4: Five must reads for those beginning
This section provides five texts that we consider a good place to start.
Section 5: Websites
This section includes links to important websites that are good resources for various diversity topics.
American Psychological Association (August, 2002). Guidelines on multicultural education, training, research, practice, and organizational change for psychologists. Retrieved December 6, 2007 from http://www.apa.org/pi/multiculturalguidelines/homepage.html
Society for the Teaching of Psychology (n.d.). Society for the teaching of psychology diversity committee: Purpose and goals. Retrieved December 6, 2007 from http://www.teachpsych.org/diversity/index.php
Thomas, H. (2005). Diversity’s unmet needs. Monitor on Psychology, 36(8), 37. Retrieved December 6, 2007 from http://www.apa.org/monitor/sep05/itpi.html
We especially thank Olga Louchakova, Kartikya Patel, Benjamin Tong, Kate Wolf-Pizor, and all other faculty at the Institute of Transpersonal Psychology who contributed resources for this guide. We also thank Graham Bottoms for helping with formatting and finding elusive bits of information for the references.
Copyright ©2008 by Ryan Rominger and Akhila Kolesar. All rights reserved. You may modify this resource to suit your individual needs and you may reproduce multiple copies for your own personal use, including use in your classes and sharing with individual colleagues as long as the authors’ names and institution and the Office of Teaching Resources in Psychology heading or other identifying information appear on the copied document. No other permission is implied or granted to print, copy, reproduce, or distribute additional copies of this material. Anyone who wishes to produce copies for purposes other than those specified above must obtain the permission of the authors at Dr. Ryan Rominger, Institute of Transpersonal Psychology, 1069 E. Meadow Circle, Palo Alto, CA 94303 or by emailing email@example.com.
Table of Contents
|Cross (cultural) dressing||Cou 653-perspectives in cross-cultural counseling|
|Analysing cross-cultural encounter and developing intercultural competence’||Cultural Diversity, Democracy and the Prospects of Cosmopolitanism: a theory of Cultural Encounters|
|Master Programme Cultural Economics and Cultural Entrepreneurship||To heighten students' awareness and understanding of communication in multicultural professional and business organizations which are unique in the social, cultural, economic, and political environments in which they operate|
|Applying Max Weber’s “ideal type” for cross-cultural research of organizational management||А. Л. Осипян Рецензия на книгу P. D. Curtin “Cross-Cultural Trade in World History”. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1984|
Рецензия на книгу P. D. Curtin “Cross-Cultural Trade in World History”. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1984
|From Cultural Studies to Cultural Politics||7 section 1 – the global intellectual property system is privatising humanity’s common cultural heritage|