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Human Development

 
 

Human Development

Human Development is an increasingly important, vibrant, and highly specialized field with its own unique epistemology, theory and methodology. With these tools, researchers and teachers of Human Development are the professionals most sought after in academia, research institutions, governmental and non-governmental policy institutions, media companies, health practices, educational institutions, and beyond. To meet these needs, Human Development at CUNY offers broad, innovative, rigorous, and critical inquiry into cognitive, social, emotional, cultural, motor, and language development occurring in diverse contexts and practices, including education, community organizations, public policy, communication, health, technology, education, and law, among other fields. Human Development faculty and students extend the boundaries of traditional psychology, often breaking new ground in the field, by addressing issues such as the effects of urban poverty, access to education, migration, parent-child relations, effects of societal conflict and change, children’s rights, work-place environments, new technologies, individual differences, disabilities, among other issues.

More About Human Development

Colette Daiute

Human Development Psychology Training Area Head
Graduate Center
Psychology
365 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 100164309


Phone: (212) 817-8711

Spring 2016 Schedule of Events and Speakers

Tuesdays from 12:00PM-1:30PM in GC 6304.01.

  • March 1 – Laura M. Lakusta [Associate Professor, Montclair State] Conceptual Foundations of Language: Representations of goals and sources over development

  • March 22 – Caitlin Canfield [Post-doctoral Research Fellow, NYU] Engagement among Low-Income Elementary Students.

  • April 5 – Karen McFadden [Assistant Professor, Brooklyn College] Heterogeneity in the Proximal Experiences of Children from Low-Income Households: Interactions with Mothers, Fathers, and other Caregivers”.

  • April 19- Selcuk Sirin [Associate Professor, NYU-Steinhardt] Syrian Refugee Children’s Educational and Mental Health Needs