You are now in the main content area


June 2022

National Access Awareness Week (NAAW)

NAAW began in 1988. It inspired Rick Hansen's Man in Motion World Tour. NAAW is a time to celebrate the contributions of those with disabilities and raise awareness about the importance of accessibility and inclusion. 

You can learn more here: (external link) 

and here: (external link) 


June is National Indigenous History Month

Indigenous Peoples Day in Canada (June 21)

You can learn more about Indigenous Peoples and cultures in Canada here: (external link)  and here: (external link) 

CBC also has a good selection of documentaries where you can learn more about Indigenous cultures: (external link) 

You can also follow: (external link) 


Pride Month

To learn more about the history of Pride in Canada, including a timeline, visit: (external link)  
You can also visit: (external link) 

You can learn more about Pride events happening in Toronto this month here: (external link) 


Webinar on Indigenous Evaluation Methodologies (June 10)

June 10, 11am to 12:30pm (Eastern)


  • Describe Indigenous Methodology and Indigenous Evaluation Methodology
  • Learn about relevant theories that inform Indigenous evaluation research
  • Understand the importance of relationships and collaboration in Indigenous research
  • Learn about different tools (methods) that can be used within an Indigenous Evaluation Methodology lens


March 2022

Celebrating International Women's Day

Celebrate International Women's Day (March 8, 2022) by learning more about women who have contributed to Psychology. (external link)  presents the oral histories of over 100 figures. The oral histories project features women past and present.


February 2022

Celebrating Black History Month

is a Professor Emeritus of Africana Studies and Black Psychology at SFSU. He was a founding member of the Association of Black Psychology and the Institute for Advanced Study of Black Family, Life, and Culture. Learn more here: (external link) 

Dr. RUTH WINIFRED HOWARD was the first African American woman in the U.S. to earn a PhD in psychology. She received a PhD from the University of Minnesota in 1934. As a clinical psychologist she worked in social work and nursing: (external link) 

Dr. CARLTON GOODLETT was the first Black person to study psychology at UC Berkeley. After earning his PhD he taught at West Virginia State College for 2 years before pursuing a medical degree. He was also an activist, writer, and publisher. (external link) 

Dr. ALBERTA BANNER TURNER received PhD in psychology from Ohio State University in 1935. In various roles, she was instrumental in juvenile rehabilitation and treatment starting in the 1940s. (external link)