Resources for Managers and Supervisors
Leading during traumatic and triggering events: Recommendations for leading and managing during traumatic and triggering events. Tips are listed as Neutral, the minimum actions required to prevent a roll-back or deterioration of team culture and functioning; First Gear, actions to begin acknowledging the trauma; and Second Gear through Fourth Gear, referring to additional actions to begin connecting as a team around the event, attempting to make meaning of it, and taking action. Read the LinkedIn article by Clayton Robbins, Diversity Equity Inclusiveness Consulting.
Advancing Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion at Cornell
In this six-course certificate program for staff, you will hear from Cornell leadership about the importance of evolving a culture of diversity, equity, and belonging. Optional university-wide community conversations will be offered via zoom.
Other DEI Courses
Cornell’s Department of Inclusion and Workforce Diversity, in collaboration with the Department of Organizational Development and Effectiveness and Professor Joseph Margulies, Professor of Law and Government in the College of Arts and Sciences, hosted programs on anti-racism. Course content can be downloaded through CULearn.
Hosted by Jennifer Fonseca, Sr. Management Consultant, Organizational Development and Effectiveness; and Reginald White, HR Director for the Research Division
This program provides a historical context for the current reaction to recent killings of black people in America. We will look at what institutional racism is, how it manifests and what the impact is on the greater community.
Hosted by Anthony Sis, Diversity and Inclusion Training Specialist, Department of Inclusion and Workforce Diversity
This program delves into allyship and what it means to be an ally. We will look at what anti-racism means and how to engage meaningfully in advancing equity in our work and daily lives.
Hosted by Professor Joseph Margulies, Professor of Law and Government, Cornell College of Arts and Sciences
The relationship between police and urban communities has a long history fraught with hostility and resentment that periodically explodes into episodes of anger and rage. But the best police leaders recognize the impact policing has had on communities of color and are trying to transform that relationship. In this talk, we will try to explain the root of anger and discuss the prospect of change.
If you missed the opportunity to attend this webinar with Professor Ifeoma Ajunwa of Cornell University’s ILR School/Law School and Professor Michele Bratcher Goodwin of the University of California, Irvine School of Law we have provided a recording below, along with additional resources that were mentioned during the webinar.
Date of film discussion: September 10th, 2020.
Video recording of Webinar: Video Recording of Webinar here
The conversation discussed the film along with the following articles:
- Michele Goodwin: The Thirteenth Amendment: Modern Slavery, Capitalism, and Mass Incarceration
- Ifeoma Ajunwa and Angela Onwuachi-Willig: Combating Discrimination Against the Formerly Incarcerated on the Labor Market
- Race, Labor, and the Future of Work, Ifeoma Ajunwa, (Oxford Handbook for Race and Law)
- Cuz: The Life and Times of Michael A. - Danielle S. Allen
- Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl - Harriet Ann Jacobs
Additional Resources mentioned:
- American Civil Liberties Union: Link to website
|From the Office of Faculty Development and Diversity||Resources for Engaging in Conversations About Race and Anti-Racism|
|From the University Faculty, Office of the Dean||Take Action Against Racism|
|From Cornell University Press||Antiracism and Racial Justice Resources|
|Global Cornell||Silence is Racism- a comprehensive list of resources on anti-racism|
|Global Cornell||Race and Racism Across Borders- a series of reflections through artistic expression|