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International engagement can advance psychological science and improve service provision as long as it is done in a manner that is ethical, emancipatory, non-oppressive, affirmative, respectful, and mutually beneficial. In other words, such engagement must be collaborative, or as the joint task force’s report on APA’s Role in International Quality Assurance from the Board of Educational Affairs and the Committee on International Relationships in Psychology puts it, parties engaged in international collaborations must be “learning partners.” Furthermore, international exchanges in psychology have been predominantly along the East-West corridor, with a historical European focus and more recently an East Asian focus. This webinar seeks to expand such focus by highlighting challenges and opportunities in the North-Central-South corridor of the Americas and by offering a critical analysis of various modes of international engagement.
Andrés Consoli, Ph.D. Associate Professor, University of California, Santa Barbara
President of the National Latina/o Psychological Association (2014), the Interamerican Society of Psychology (2007-2009), Western Association of Counselor Education and Supervision (2001), member-at-large of APA’s Division 52: International Psychology (2011-2013). Recipient of the Interamerican Psychologist Award for distinguished contributions to the advancement of psychology in the Americas (2015)
Andrés J. Consoli, Ph.D. (1994) is an associate professor in the Department of Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He is also a visiting professor of psychology at the Universidad del Valle in Guatemala. Andrés was born and raised in Buenos Aires, Argentina, where he received a licenciatura degree in clinical psychology at the Universidad de Belgrano. Prior to joining UCSB Andrés was professor and associate chair of the Department of Counseling at San Francisco State University. Dr. Consoli’ active engagement in transnational collaborations between Latin America and the U.S. earned him the Interamerican Psychologist Award for distinguished contributions to the advancement of psychology in the Americas in 2015.
Wednesday, March 30th 2015
3:00 – 4:00 pm EST, 12:00-1:00 pm PT
Non-Member of Div52 Senior $25 Early Career Psychologist $15 Student $8 Member
of Div52 Senior $20 Early Career Psychologist $10 Student $5:
Note: An Early Career Psychologist (ECP) : 10 years of practice or less since graduation.
1 CE Credits: 15 dollars
For registration questions, contact: Veronica Allen, CMP at email@example.com
Register at: http://bit.ly/1QiMlPA
*CE credits are provided through Seattle Pacific University. The Department of Clinical Psychology at Seattle Pacific University is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. The Department of Clinical Psychology at Seattle Pacific University maintains responsibility for this program and its content.