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Microaggressions & Bullying
Transcript of Microaggressions & Bullying
Pushed down stairs. Books thrown down.
Called Names. "That's so gay"
Not allowed to go to Prom dressed as self. Locker Broken Into.
"Death by a thousand papercuts"
Be able to define types of microaggressions
and presence of heteronormativity.
Be able to identify the social and psychological implications of microaggressions.
Recognize opportunities and strategies for increasing cultural competence in social work practice in light of the course content.
"Brief and commonplace daily
indignities that communicate hostile, derogatory, or negative racial slights and insults twoard members of oppressed groups. (Nadal, 2011)
Overt Forms of Discrimination
"I will not have a lesbian daughter"
"Faggot" or "Dyke" "He/She"
Not allowed to wear rainbow colors
That's so gay.
messages (Nadal, 2011)
Exclusive wording on forms
Exclusive labels in communication "husband, wife"
Misgendering or using incorrect pronouns
No movies, literature, etc. with LGBT characters
"I don't know why he doesn't bring home a nice girl" or "The girl's restroom is over there."
Prom King & Queen
statements that negate or nullify the realities of members of oppressed groups (Nadal, 2011)
Male telling female "sexism doesn't exist"
Straight person to gay male "heterosexism doesn't exist"
If you didn't act/dress/talk so ___ you wouldn't...
(To a member of oppressed group)
You're making too big of a deal out of it.
Sexual orientation microaggressions include the following themes:
Use of heterosexist terminology
Endorsement of heteronormative culture and behaviors
Discomfort with or disapproval of LGBT experience
Assumption of sexual pathology and abnormality
Psychological and social implications (Sue, 2010):
Anger, frustration, self-esteem emotional turmoil
Hostile and invalidating campus climate
Perpetuate Stereotype Threat
Create Physical Health Problems
Saturate broader society with cues that signal devaulation of social group identities
Lower work productivity and problem solving
Did this really occur?
Should I respond to this micro aggression?
How should I respond?
composed & deliberate
Be open to discussing, exploring, & clarifying
(engender trust and seal a realtionship)
Healing and liberating effect on marginalized group members
Not "cover up" but "how to recover."
Cluse-Tolar, et al., 2004
Newman, Bogo, & Daley, 2008
Swank & Raiz, 2010
Chonody, Rutledge, & Siebert, 2009
Imbalance of Power
Intended to harm
What do we do?
Check your privilege
Use inclusive language/respect pronouns
Promote inclusive anti-bullying efforts
Participate in or encourage GSAs
Day of Silence: April 11th
SSIA: March 31st
School Violence Prevention Act
Time Out Youth Center
GLSEN - Gay Lesbian Straight Education Network