Thursday, October 13th, 2022 | 7:00-8:30PM (EDT) | Fully Online Lecture | Sponsored by Psychological Humanities and Ethics and the Donovan Urban Teaching Scholars Program
This event is free to the public. Please use the promotional code ETHICSERIES21 to register at no cost.
This event is $25 for practitioners seeking CEs for this lecture. As per the credentialing bodies, we can only grant CEs for attendance of live events. Please pay and register for the lecture so that we may keep track of your attendance. You CE registration status may not be changed after the event.
When discussing the consequences of racial oppression, there is often recognition (and even celebration) of those that are able to adapt and seemingly persevere. Such conceptualizations are problematic for multiple reasons. A review of risk and resilience scholarship (Arrington & Wilson, 2000) yields a variety of definitions that attempt to explain the concept of resilience. “More often than not, resilience is viewed simply as adaptation despite risk” (p. 225). We reject the notion of resilience as it pertains to racism and challenge the characterization of People of Color as resilient when they demonstrate the ability to survive and thrive despite experiences of racial marginalization, oppression, and trauma. Moreover, resilience frameworks focus attention and responsibility on the individual to recover from or adapt to racism rather than holding systems, and those who uphold the policies and practices within such systems, accountable. In sum, as an overall strategy, resilience does not allow us to actualize justice. Resistance is collective. Thus, organized resistance allows for a focus on the source of the harm, rather than solely on the outcomes experienced by the individual, group, or community most impacted.
After attending this lecture, attendees will be able to...
- Understand and articulate the difference between the concepts of resilience and resistance.
- Demonstrate increased knowledge and awareness of articulated models of resistance that have informed recommendations for healing from racial trauma.
- Apply resistance strategies to determine how to facilitate racial equity and justice.
Timeline and Requirements:
The lecture will take place on Thursday, October 13th, 2022. This lecture is presenter-led and is a virtual experience. This will be conducted synchronously online via Zoom from 7:00-8:30PM (EST).
Application for CEs is being submitted for LMHC, APA, and LI/LCSW. We will update this section as soon as we hear back from the credentialing bodies.
Participants must attend the lecture in full and complete the post event survey to be eligible to receive CEs.
This lecture does not offer CEs for other clinicians not listed above.
Fees and Policies:
This event is free if you are NOT seeking CEs towards your license. If you plan on seeking CEs for this lecture, the cost is $25. Once you have registered for the class, your CE registration status is fixed and cannot be adjusted at a later time.
Payment is due by credit card at registration. Registration closes October 13th at 7:00PM. Refunds will be granted only up to the time of the lecture.
Additional offerings from the Lynch School Professional & Continuing Education Office can be found on our website.