Review This Podcast

Episode 175 - A Panel Discussion on Systemic Racism (part 2 of 2)

Monday, September 14, 2015, 7:32:04 AM

Image of Elizabeth Bowen, Diane Elze, Isok Kim, and Charles Syms

In this episode, the second of two parts, Professors Elizabeth Bowen, Diane Elze, Isok Kim, and Charles Syms of the University at Buffalo School of Social Work continue their conversation about how they have approached the topic of systemic racism with their social work students. Here the panel's discussion shifts to why they believe it is important for social work education to specifically address the issue of racism. They also explore this topic from the School of Social Work's trauma-informed, human rights perspective.

Download MP3 (36.1 MB)

Multipart - Get all parts currently posted

Are you over 18? Yes No

How do you rate this podcast?

1 star 2 stars 3 stars 4 stars 5 stars

Your Name (optional - displayed with review):

Email Address (will not be displayed):

Title for your review (75 character max.):

Type your review below (2000 character max.):

2 h 9 4 2 n
What is this?Following these simple instructions and entering the requested characters helps distinguish you from a machine in an effort to prevent automated programs from abusing this subscription service. Thank you for taking the extra few seconds to do this.

Please type the first, third, and fifth characters exactly as they appear in the box above (capitalization sensitive):


inSocialWork® Podcast Comment Policy: We at the inSocialWork® Podcast encourage you to add a rating and comments about our episode(s). You may not post any unlawful, threatening, defamatory, obscene, pornographic or other material that would violate the law. All comments should be relevant to the topic and remain respectful of other authors and commenters. You are solely responsible for your own comments, the consequences of posting those comments, and the consequences of any reliance by you on the comments of others. By submitting your comment, you hereby give the UB School of Social Work the right, but not the obligation, to post, air, edit, exhibit, webcast, re-use, publish, reproduce, use, license, print, distribute or otherwise use your comment(s) and accompanying personal identifying and other information you provide via all forms of media now known or hereafter devised, worldwide, in perpetuity.

DISCLAIMER: The content shared by the presenter(s) and/or interviewer(s) of each podcast is their own and not necessarily representative of any views, research, or practice from the UB School of Social Work or the inSocialWork® podcast series.