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Course Description

Learn how to enhance workplace culture and productivity during this free, 1-hour webinar.

Microaggressions in the workplace are harmful – they increase discomfort and reduce overall productivity. Organizations that proactively educate and empower employees to tactfully respond to microaggressions can greatly improve their workplace environments while promoting more equitable institutional norms and behaviors.

 

Get a grip on an elusive workplace issue

UMass Lowell’s Center for Women & Work has developed a distinctive framework, Get A (Collective) GRIP® on microaggressions, that emphasizes the value of bystander action to promote more positive and inclusive organizational cultures. Register now for a free, 1-hour seminar that provides an overview of this innovative approach which provides a road map for organizations invested in developing a sense of collective responsibility for addressing harmful microaggressions in the workplace.

 

Ideal Webinar Participants

 

The workshop is designed for individuals in leadership roles who have the ability to assess their organization’s needs, and advocate for strategies to address subtle biases and microaggressions in the workplace.  Participants may also include those with a demonstrated ability to lead co-worker trainings.

   

 

Webinar Facilitators

 

Meg A. Bond, PhD, is a Distinguished University Professor, Director of the Center for Women & Work, and Professor of Psychology at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. Dr. Bond specializing in the dynamics of workforce diversity and sexual harassment. She served on the U.S. EEOC’s Special Task Force on the Prevention of Harassment in the Workplace that released a comprehensive report in June 2016. She is also the Director of UML’s NSF-funded $3.5 million ADVANCE Institutional Transformation Initiative, called Making WAVES (Women Academics Valued and Engaged in STEM). She has received career awards for mentoring ethnically and racially diverse professionals and for contributions to understanding diversity in community research and action. She has served in national leadership roles with the Society for Community Research and Action, the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues, and the American Psychological Association. She holds a PhD in clinical-community psychology from the University of Oregon and a bachelor’s degree in psychology from Stanford University.  

 

Michelle C. Haynes-Baratz, PhD, is an Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Massachusetts Lowell and a Faculty Associate at the Center for Women and Work. For almost two decades, her research has focused workplace diversity issues, with a particular interest in the obstacles women and people of color experience in the work domain and strategies for overcoming them. She is a Co-PI and the Social Science Research Director for the NSF ADVANCE Institutional Transformation Project at UMass Lowell, Making WAVES - a $3.5 million grant whose goal is to disrupt interpersonal and institutional microaggressions that undermine the productivity and well-being of women STEM Faculty (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math). She regularly publishes her work in top academic journals and her research has been cited in popular press outlets including The Atlantic, The Huffington post, Harvard Business Review, The LA Times, NPR and Cosmopolitan. She holds a PhD in Social Psychology from NYU. 

Course Outline

Webinar Learning Outcomes

By the end of the webinar, you will:

 

  • Understand the concept and importance of active bystander intervention
  • Recognize personal and systemic barriers to bystander action.
  • Gain an overview of CWW’s “Get A Collective GRIP” strategic framework for bystander intervention.
  • Understand the importance of embedding this effort within your organization

Notes

Thank you for registering for the PROMOTING ACTIVE BYSTANDERS TO ADDRESS WORKPLACE MICROAGGRESSIONS Webinar. This session will be delivered via Zoom:

https://uml.zoom.us/j/99127115764

Contact Us

If you have questions, Darcie_Boyer@uml.edu

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