Thank you all for attending this year's Winter Roundtable Conference! We had a record number of proposals, attendees, and workshops this year. Thank you for energy and strength in working toward justice in Psychology and Education.
The Winter Roundtable is the longest running continuing professional education program in the United States devoted solely to cultural issues in psychology and education. The Winter Roundtable continues its tradition of bringing together scholars, practitioners, researchers, social change agents and students interested in the intersections between race, ethnicity, social class, gender, ability status, sexual orientation, and religious affiliation in psychology and education.
This year's theme, From Ferguson to Flint: Multicultural Competencies for Community Based Trauma celebrated 34 years of accomplishment in the face of oppression, stigma, and trauma, and encourages emerging scholars and elders to continue building tools to heal from oppression and support marginalized communities.
We emphasized research and interventions in community, school, and family settings, as well as individual development, regarding a wide range of topics, including language, literacy, access, wellness, cultural values, and experiences with discrimination and empowerment.
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Each year, Winter Roundtable invites speakers to share their wisdom in multicultural activism, community, organizing, and scholarship. Here are a few. Click on their photos for more information!
Video coming soon, please check back.
The Winter Roundtable offers Continuing Education Units from the following professional organizations:
We are happy to announce that recordings of presentations from Winter Roundtable 2016 are now available! Please click on the images to learn more information about accessibility to these presentations. There are both options to stream subscriptions to the presentations through Vimeo as well as buy hard copy DVDs. Both sites accept PayPal and major credit cards.
"The Cross-Cultural Winter Roundtable stands out as one of the most notable achievements and contributions to counseling psychology made by the program of counseling psychology at Teachers College." - Robert T. Carter