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building resilience to manage stress and challenges

Ignite: The Power of Motivation: Session 3

Motivation is often misunderstood as a force driven by a system of rewards and punishments. However, the latest research shows it's much more dependent on cultivating meaning, purpose, task mastery, and freedom of choice. In this course students will uncover the keys inside themselves to ignite the power of their motivation at school and their life.

Open to all current Stanford graduate students, space is limited.

Ignite: The Power of Motivation: Session 2

Motivation is often misunderstood as a force driven by a system of rewards and punishments. However, the latest research shows it's much more dependent on cultivating meaning, purpose, task mastery, and freedom of choice. In this course students will uncover the keys inside themselves to ignite the power of their motivation at school and their life.

Open to all current Stanford graduate students, space is limited.

Ignite: The Power of Motivation: Session 1

Motivation is often misunderstood as a force driven by a system of rewards and punishments. However, the latest research shows it's much more dependent on cultivating meaning, purpose, task mastery, and freedom of choice. In this course students will uncover the keys inside themselves to ignite the power of their motivation at school and their life.

Open to all current Stanford graduate students, space is limited.

Ignite: The Power of Motivation: Deadline

Motivation is often misunderstood as a force driven by a system of rewards and punishments. However, the latest research shows it's much more dependent on cultivating meaning, purpose, task mastery, and freedom of choice. In this course students will uncover the keys inside themselves to ignite the power of their motivation at school and their life.

Open to all current Stanford graduate students, space is limited.

Diversity Works: How to Recognize, Interrupt, and Respond to Microaggressions Deadline

What does ‘microaggressions’ mean? Many people are unfamiliar with the term but most are aware of what it is, and what it feels like to be on the receiving end: the small and rather subtle well-intentioned behaviors and statements made by others which reflect an implicit negative bias or perception of a certain individual or group because of their identity.

Derald Wing Sue, Professor of Psychology and Education, Teachers College, Columbia University

Implicit Bias and Microaggressions: The Macro Impact of Small Acts

Derald Wing Sue, Teachers College, Columbia University

Dr. Sue's lecture is part of Diversity & Inclusion @ Stanford, a series of campus-wide learning and discussion opportunities that tackle dimensions and implications of diversity in Stanford's academic life led by the Office of the Vice Provost for Faculty Development and Diversity with partner offices across the University.

Diversity Works: How to Recognize, Interrupt, and Respond to Microaggressions

What does ‘microaggressions’ mean? Many people are unfamiliar with the term but most are aware of what it is, and what it feels like to be on the receiving end: the small and rather subtle well-intentioned behaviors and statements made by others which reflect an implicit negative bias or perception of a certain individual or group because of their identity.

Derald Wing Sue, Professor of Psychology and Education, Teachers College, Columbia University

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