Tuesday, March 27, 20127:30 p.m.Garrison Theater, Scripps College Performing Arts Center“Interethnic Conflict, Colonialism, and Conflict Negotiations among American Indians: Perspectives from Intergroup Conflict Resolution Theory”Joseph TrimbleDistinguished University Professor and Professor of PsychologyWestern Washington University
http://pandora.cii.wwu.edu/trimble/Joseph E. Trimble (PhD, University of Oklahoma, Institute of Group Relations, 1969) is a Distinguished University Professor and member of the Department of Psychology, the Woodring College of Education, and a Research Associate in the Center for Cross-Cultural Research at Western Washington University in Bellingham, Washington. Also, he is a Senior Scholar at the Tri-Ethnic Center for Prevention Research and an Adjunct Professor of Psychology at Colorado State University and a Research Associate for the National Center for American Indian and Alaska Native Mental Health Research at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center. From 2000-2001, he was a Fellow and Visiting Professor at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Studies at Harvard University. In addition, he is a President’s Professor at the Center for Alaska Native Health Research at the University of Alaska Fairbanks. Dr. Trimble earned a baccalaureate degree from Waynesburg College (now University) in 1961 and pursued graduate studies in psychology at the University of New Hampshire, Harvard University, and the University of Oklahoma. In addition, he pursued postdoctoral studies at the University of Colorado, Ohio University, and the University of Hawai’i-Manoa, /East-West Center in Honolulu, Hawaii. Throughout most of his career, he has focused his efforts on promoting psychological and sociocultural research with indigenous populations, especially American Indians and Alaska Natives. For 30 years, he worked on drug abuse prevention research models for American Indian and Alaska Native youth.
Scripps College Humanities Institute spring 2012 series - "'Continuing Invasion': Resistance, Resilience, and Re-invention among North American Indigenous Peoples"