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This assignment requires you to develop a presentation on a diversity topic of your choice that could ultimately be used as a basis for a staff development session. You may determine the work setting for your presentation, such as educational institutions, businesses, nonprofit organizations, hospitals, or mental health care facilities. After selecting the presentation setting, choose your topic, which may include any area covered in this course. Sample topics: Racial stereotypes and racism (select one racial or ethnic group). Immigration. Religion and spirituality. Gender stereotypes and sexism. Sexual orientation and heterosexism. Age stereotypes and ageism. Mental disabilities. Physical disabilities. Other topic of your choice related to culture, ethnicity, and diversity. Note: if you choose this option, you must have instructor approval. Using scholarly literature as a basis, develop a presentation on the topic of your choice using PowerPoint, Prezi, or other courseroom-compatible format as follows: Part 1 Provide an overview of the topic that includes areas that will be covered in the presentation, a brief description of the population or social group you chose, and key definitions and terms. Part 2 The body of the presentation should include the following: Strengths and other positive aspects of being a member of the social group or population. Challenges faced by members of this group. Issues related to categorization and stereotyping, prejudice, discrimination, and social stigma should be incorporated. Part 3 Conclude with possible solutions to help combat the challenges faced and/or strategies to support the social group or population. The following guide may be used to organize your presentation: Slide 1: Title (APA style). Slide 2: Presentation overview/outline. Slides 3 and 4: Description of population or social group. Slides 5 and 6: Definitions and terms. Slides 7 and 8: Strengths and other positive aspects of population or social group. Slides 9–12: Challenges faced by population or social group (categorization and stereotyping, prejudice, discrimination, and social stigma). Slides 13–16: Solutions and supportive strategies/Conclusion. Slide 17: References. Note that the length of your presentation should be 10–15 content slides of bulleted talking points as well as appropriate supporting graphics on select slides. You must include expanded details that elaborate on the slides using the notes section of the slide presentation. Please remember to use course readings and other scholarly sources to support your work. Additional Requirements Include a minimum of 3 scholarly resources published within the last 5 years. Include presenter’s notes for each content slide. Follow APA style and formatting guidelines on your references slide. Suggested Resources The resources provided here are optional. You may use other resources of your choice to prepare for this assessment; however, you must ensure that they are appropriate, credible, and valid. The PSYC-FP3540 – Culture, Ethnicity, and Diversity Library Guide can help direct your research, and the Supplemental Resources and Research Resources, both linked from the left navigation menu in your courseroom, provide additional resources to help support you. Topics and Challenges These resources, which discuss the social challenges faced by particular group members, may help you determine your presentation topic. Barnes, E. (2014). Valuing disability, causing disability. Ethics, 125(1), 88–113. Blaine, B. E., & McClure Brenchley, K. J. (2018). Understanding the psychology of diversity (3rd ed.). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. ISBN:9781483319230. Chapter 6, “Understanding Gender Stereotypes and Sexism,” pages 119–144. Chapter 7, “Understanding Sex Stereotypes and Heterosexism,” pages 145–162. Chapter 9, “Understanding Age Stereotypes and Ageism,” pages 185–202. Chapter 10, “Social Stigma: The Experience of Prejudice,” pages 203–224. Chapter 11, “Coping With Social Stigma,” pages 225–248. This text is available in the courseroom via the VitalSource Bookshelf link. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (2018). Disability overview. Retrieved from https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/disabilityandhealth/disability.html Fraïssé, C., & Barrientos, J. (2016). The concept of homophobia: A psychosocial perspective. Sexologies, 25(4), e65–e69. Killing Us Softly 4: Advertising’s Image of Women. Rothstein, M. A. (2015). Innovations of the Americans With Disabilities Act: Confronting disability discrimination in employment. JAMA, 313(22), 2221–2222. Szymanski, D. M., & Henrichs-Beck, C. (2014). Exploring sexual minority women’s experiences of external and internalized heterosexism and sexism and their links to coping and distress. Sex Roles, 70(1-2), 28–42. TED (Producer). (2010). TEDTalks: Temple Grandin—The world needs all kinds of minds [Video]. Strategies Blaine, B. E., & McClure Brenchley, K. J. (2018). Understanding the psychology of diversity (3rd ed.). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. ISBN:9781483319230. Chapter 12, “Responding to Social Inequality: Behavioral and Cognitive Interventions for Reducing Prejudice,” pages 249–268. Diversity Training Use these resources to help you conceptualize and structure your presentation: Alhejji, H., Garavan, T., Carbery, R., O’Brien, F., & McGuire, D. (2016). Diversity training programme outcomes: A systematic review. Human Resource Development Quarterly, 27(1), 95–149. Fujimoto, Y., & Härtel, C. E. J. (2017). Organizational diversity learning framework: Going beyond diversity training programs. Personnel Review, 46(6), 1120–1141. Gebert, D., Buengeler, C., & Heinitz, K. (2017). Tolerance: A neglected dimension in diversity training? Academy of Management Learning & Education, 16(3), 415–438. Noon, M. (2018). Pointless diversity training: Unconscious bias, new racism and agency. Work, Employment and Society, 32(1), 198–209. Vogel, M. J., McMinn, M. R., Peterson, M. A., & Gathercoal, K. A. (2013). Examining religion and spirituality as diversity training: A multidimensional look at training in the American Psychological Association. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 44(3), 158–167. Presentation Resources These are some of the many resources available to help you create well-designed, informative presentations. The Campus resource Guidelines for Effective PowerPoint Presentations is an ADA-compliant template that you can save and overwrite with your own content. Dartmouth College Biomedical Libraries. (2018). PowerPoint: Guides, tips and help. Retrieved from https://www.dartmouth.edu/~library/biomed/guides/powerpoint.html Guidelines for Effective PowerPoint Presentations [PPTX]. Reynolds, G. (2016). Top ten slide tips. Retrieved from http://www.garrreynolds.com/preso-tips/design/ Vanderbilt University Center for Teaching. (2019). Making better PowerPoint presentations. Retrieved from https://cft.vanderbilt.edu/guides-sub-pages/making-better-powerpoint-presentations/

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