recognizing and appreciating a wide range of cultural and global perspectives
Wondering what other graduate students are thinking? Interested in discussing "big questions" with a diverse group of students?
Apply to join a 12@12 or 12@6 group!
Over lunch at 12 noon, or dinner at 6 PM, 12 students and a faculty or staff facilitator choose complex real-world questions to discuss over five meetings. This open-ended format appeals to students who enjoy tackling gnarly questions and who are open to challenges to their own worldviews.
Join our Diversity Works discussion "Culture Clash: How to Thrive in a Multicultural World" with Professor Hazel Markus.
How many women scientists and engineers can you name?
Though women have been leaders in science for centuries, they are not always recognized in our historical records and schoolbooks, or in our popular culture.
Seeking to change that awareness, journalist Rachel Swaby recently published a new book, Headstrong: 52 Women Who Changed Science — and the World.
OpenXChange was a year-long, community-wide and community-driven initiative whose goal was to strengthen and unify Stanford through purposeful engagement around issues of national and global concer
Deadline for submission of DDRO Autumn 2015 application is 11:55 PM.
The Office for Religious Life’s Center for Inter-Religious Community, Learning and Experiences (CIRCLE) offers a safe haven for worship, ritual, meditation, reflection, and spiritual and intellectu
As a future leader in industry, academia, government or your community, will you have the necessary leadership skills to guide a diverse team towards achieving a common goal? How well will you work with teammates with vastly different backgrounds and experiences? Join us in an interactive, experiential leadership development workshop with renowned management consultant Milano Harden, to explore aspects of leadership including nurturing empathy, embracing difference, and cultivating understanding of diversity.
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
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.