By 2045, the United States will become a majority-minority society, with less than 50% of the population being non-Hispanic Whites (Frey, 2018). The current cohort of college students are also more diverse than their previous cohorts in various ways (Schaeffer, 2019). As instructors of Psychology and other related fields, we can help students understand and appreciate diversity, cultivate a critical mind to analyze the role of sociocultural factors, and develop the knowledge and skills that would allow them to act ethically and responsibly in a diverse world (see American Psychological Association, 2013). In this volume, intersectionality of the many areas of diversity are emphasized.
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The individual essays and chapters contained within this collection are Copyright © 2021 by their respective authors. This collection of essays and chapters as a compendium is Copyright © 2021 Society for the Teaching of Psychology.
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Suggested Reference Format
For the overall text, reference the book in this fashion:
Wong, M.S., Weiner, L., Cerniak, J., & Yee, L.T.S. (Eds.). (2021). Incorporating diversity in classroom settings: Real and engaging examples for various psychology courses. (Vol 2: Intersectionality). Retrieved from the Society for the Teaching of Psychology website: http://teachpsych.org/ebooks/diverse2
Individual chapters should be referenced in this fashion (an example):
Kline, C.E. (2021). Transformational teaching: Creating community in the classroom. In Wong, M.S., Weiner, L., Cerniak, J., & Yee, L.T.S. (Eds.), Incorporating diversity in classroom settings: Real and engaging examples for various psychology courses. (Vol 2: Intersectionality) (pp. 2-6). Retrieved from the Society for the Teaching of Psychology website: http://teachpsych.org/ebooks/diverse2