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

Section 19
Micro Aggression Implications for Clinical Practice

CEU Answer Booklet | Table of Contents |Anger Management CEU Courses
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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The article above contains foundational information. Articles below contain optional updates.
Individuals shot by police exhibit distinct patterns of recent prior hospitalizations and arrests - August 16, 2018
A new study finds that more than 50 percent of people with assault-related or legal intervention firearm injuries due to law enforcement actions and over 25 percent of individuals with self-inflicted or unintentional firearm injuries were arrested, hospitalized, or both in the two years prior to being shot.
How ugly marital spats might open the door to disease - August 15, 2018
Married people who fight nastily are more likely to suffer from leaky guts -- a problem that unleashes bacteria into the blood and can drive up disease-causing inflammation, new research suggests.
Targeting a brain mechanism could treat aggression - August 09, 2018
Neuroscientists have identified a brain mechanism that is linked to aggression and violent behavior, potentially forming the basis for treating aggression in several psychiatric disorders.
A bad mood may help your brain with everyday tasks - July 16, 2018
New research found that being in a bad mood can help some people's executive functioning, such as their ability to focus attention, manage time and prioritize tasks. The same study found that a good mood has a negative effect on it in some cases.
Intimate partner violence doesn't end with the relationship - July 11, 2018
Violence that occurs between intimate partners does not end with the relationship's conclusion, yet few resources exist to help survivors move beyond the betrayal of abusive relationships in order to begin new, healthy relationships. The effects of intimate partner violence (IPV) are profound, painfully enduring and should command as much attention as providing victims with the help necessary to leave violent relationships, according to a new study.

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