Marie L. Miville, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor of Psychology and Education in the Department of Counseling and Clinical Psychology at Teachers College, Columbia University. Dr. Miville has conducted research and developed workshops on social attitudes and universal-diverse orientation, Latino/a mental health, and the interrelations of various aspects of identity, as based on race, culture, gender, and sexual orientation among populations of color. Dr. Miville is the author of over 50 publications and several training DVD's dealing with multicultural issues in counseling and psychology. Dr. Miville is the Director of the Winter Roundtable on Cultural Psychology and Education at Teachers College, and is Editor of the Around the Winter Roundtable Forum for The Counseling Psychologist. She is serving or has served on several editorial boards, including Journal of Counseling Psychology, Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology, Assessment, and Training and Education in Professional Psychology. Dr. Miville is the Historian of the National Latina/o Psychology Association and a Fellow of the American Psychological Association (Division 17 and 45).
Angela D. Ferguson, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor at Howard University. Prior to her arrival at Howard University, Dr. Ferguson worked at George Washington University in the Organizational Sciences Department and at the University of Florida as a staff psychologist in the Counseling Center. She has also served as a researcher and consultant to organizations, such as the Landmine Survivors Network (an NGO) - Washington, DC and the American Red Cross, National Headquarters - Washington, DC. Dr. Ferguson's research and scholarly work have focused on two major areas: a) intersections of multiple identities, specifically examining the interaction of multiple forms of social oppression for communities of color on identity development; and b) trauma and resilience factors in culturally diverse populations. Her research infuses a cultural perspective relative to the ways in which the sociopolitical and historical experiences of oppressed, marginalized groups influences social, emotional, and sociocultural aspects of decision making, and personal and group identity. She has published several book chapters and articles focused on both areas and made numerous presentations at local, national, and international professional conferences.
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