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Anger Management: Cognitive Therapy Interventions
Anger Management: Cognitive Behavioral Interventions - 10 CEUs

Section 27
Micro Aggression Implications for Clinical Practice

CEU Answer Booklet | Table of Contents | Anger Management
Counselor CEUs, Psychologist CEs, Social Worker CEUs, MFT CEUs


The Publication below is from The California Department of Developmental Services.

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-Sue, Derald Wing; Christina M. Capodilupo; Gina C. Torino; Jennifer M. Bucceri; Aisha M. B. Holder; Kevin L. Nadal; and Marta Esquilin. Racial Microaggressions in Everyday Life Implications for Clinical Practice. American Psychologist, May-June 2007, The California Department of Developmental Services, p 1-16.
The article above contains foundational information. Articles below contain optional updates.


 
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CEU Answer Booklet for this course | Anger Management
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The article above contains foundational information. Articles below contain optional updates.
Poor sleep in anxiety, depression may make it harder to see positive - April 18, 2017
The dorsal anterior cingulate cortex may have to work harder to modify negative emotional responses in people with poor sleep who have depression or anxiety, new research suggests.
Cross-cultural study strengthens link between media violence, aggressive behavior - April 11, 2017
Media violence affects aggressive behavior, compelling evidence demonstrates. This first-of-its-kind study, conducted in seven different countries, confirms six decades of research showing the effect is the same, regardless of culture.
Why do some with radical views become terrorists yet others don't? - April 06, 2017
Since most people who hold radical views do not become terrorists, what are the factors that drive some to violent extremism? Is there a connection between mental illness and terrorist involvement? And why do some interrogators resort to torture when the body of evidence shows building rapport with suspects is more effective?
Individuals who solely murder children differ from other murderers - April 05, 2017
The neuropsychological profiles of murderers who solely kill children differ significantly from the profiles of those who kill children and adults in the same homicidal act, according to a new study. Murderers of children are impulsive, have lower intelligence and often mental illness. Identifying the differences in the two types of killers adds to the very limited research on the topic and could help predict which children may be at risk.
Self-harm linked to violence towards others - April 05, 2017
There is a link between self-harm and the risk of violent criminality, according to new research.

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