As a third grader, Marc Stallion stood in his closet, the one place he knew he could find privacy. There, by the coats, where it was calm and quiet, he pulled paper napkin after paper napkin out of his pockets.
Declared a holiday by UNESCO in 1996, the International Day for Tolerance commemorates the anniversary of the adoption of a Declaration of Principles on Tolerance by United Nations Member States on November 16, 1995. The UN declared 1995 as the Year for Tolerance…
Alberto Soto, a core faculty member teaching in the PsyD in Clinical Psychology offered on Antioch University’s New England campus, recently published a book chapter entitled “Can Psychotherapies Be Effectively Adapted to Cultural Identity (Fit)?” in the APA Handbook of Psychotherapy.
Earlier this year, I moved from a suburb in Texas to a neighborhood in downtown Seattle. I was immediately confronted with the issue of homelessness in Seattle. In particular, I noticed a majority of the homeless I saw were youth and young adults.
The year was 1999 and I anxiously logged onto my email, hoping for that famous AOL voice to greet me with “you’ve got mail.” My
I returned to graduate school at age 40 to pursue a career as a therapist. It has always been a secret desire of mine, and when I unexpectedly lost my mother, I decided that this was the time to do everything I’ve always wanted to do. I knew returning to academia as an older adult would be challenging in various ways; however, it was undoubtedly the best decision.
The first weekend of August, students and faculty from the New England PsyD and the Seattle PsyD converged in Washington, DC for this year’s American Psychological Association’s annual convention.
Sitting there wanting to share your truth, choking on the words that describe your true self. Fear races through your mind that you may not be enough for them to stay. Your truth, a deep vulnerability, is not enough. A simple comment is like pulling tar from your mouth. “This moment is perfect,” you think to yourself,
“How can there be such a thing as a nonprofit in a capitalist economy?” asks David Norgard. It’s a bold question as it stands, but it’s even bolder considering it’s central to a class Norgard teaches in Antioch’s MA in Nonprofit Management and in the MBA’s Nonprofit Leadership Concentration.
Russell Thornhill has spent decades of his life lifting up other people and their stories—through his ministry, through his teaching, through his scholarship, and through his platform as a key member of his community. But for a long time he resisted centering himself and his personal experiences.