LEARN ABOUT DIVERSITY
Workplace Diversity Series
Living our values of respect, responsibility, discovery, and excellence
The Workplace Diversity Series provides staff, supervisors and faculty an opportunity to learn about and discuss various workplace diversity issues with colleagues from across campus. Working in a diverse environment brings both opportunities and challenges. By becoming more informed, gaining skills, and having conversations with others, we can improve and enhance our workplace relationships as well as our overall campus environment. We all have a right to work in a place where we feel welcome, included, and appreciated. We also have a responsibility to do our part to create this type of environment for ourselves and others. But it’s not always easy. Attend the Workplace Diversity sessions to get information, ideas, and support in a safe, informative, and collegial environment.
Questions? Contact Marlo Goldstein Hode, Postdoctoral Fellow in Diversity Education and Research, at email@example.com.
All sessions are held from noon to 1:30 p.m. and are free. Please feel free to bring your lunch! We ask that you sign up at least 48 hours in advance. Pre-registration is NOT required to attend, but sessions with less than 10 pre-registered participants will be cancelled. Participants who have pre-registered will receive an e-mail reminder about the session or notification in the case of cancellation.
Wednesday, December 2, 2015
A is for Allyship
Noon to 1:30 p.m., Memorial Union, N206 Walt Disney Room
Are you interested in making Mizzou a more safe and inclusive place but unsure of where to start? Join us for an interactive seminar and dialogue that dissects what it means to practice allyship, including practical approaches that you can use in the Mizzou community and beyond. Don’t miss this last Workplace Diversity session of the semester with University of Missouri faculty and staff!
Presented by Danielle Walker, Chancellors Diversity Initiative
As a Graduate Research Assistant with the Chancellor’s Diversity Initiative, Danielle coordinates the Diversity in Action seminar series, Workplace Diversity training and other educational projects designed to inform and engage participants on the topics of cultural competency and inclusion, particularly as it pertains to the University of Missouri. Danielle Walker is currently a Master’s student with the Truman School of Public Affairs, and will continue to pursue a Ph.D. on educational policy upon completion of her master’s degree. Her research interests include culturally competent training programs for teachers in urban school districts, and the implementation and effects of a multicultural learning environment and student performance in urban school districts. Contact Danielle at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Presented by Theresa Eultgen, Women's Center
Theresa Eultgen is the current MU Women’s Center Coordinator. She proudly stems from St. Louis, Missouri and has worked in education and nonprofit sectors. She studied Mass Communications at Florissant Valley Community College while on a volleyball scholarship, then studied Sociology at her beloved alma mater of Webster University. She has participated twice at the United Nations Commission on the Status of Women, once as a student and again as co-founder of the nonprofit AlphaWom. Her fulltime passion of social justice has interrupted her tentative plans to run away with the circus. Contact Theresa at EultgenT@missouri.edu.
Note: In order to encourage free and open sharing of ideas and confidentiality of individuals participating in our sessions, we prohibit any recording, picture taking, and interviewing of any trainer or participant without prior permission. Permission will require full disclosure of publishing intent
According to the 'Freedom of the Press' Reporters Committee: "It is particularly important for bloggers and other online content providers to identify themselves and clearly state to the interviewees that the information they provide may be published or broadcast. That's because the general rule that people who talk to a reporter give implied consent for use of their names because they should anticipate publication does not apply if the people do not understand whom they are talking to and how their statements may be used.”