Registration is now open for APM On-Demand, December 6–10, 2021. CSWE is proud to offer this new event where educators can build on the critical conversations on racial, economic, and environmental justice that began at the in-person 2021 Annual Program Meeting (APM). Registration is $175, a fraction of the in-person registration cost.
Live and Virtual Content
This new program will feature prerecorded content from the in-person APM, November 4–7, in Orlando, FL, as well as new live networking events just for On-Demand users. A majority of the precorded content will be available to On-Demand users for 12 months following the event.
APM On-Demand Highlights
- 4 live networking events
- 40 recorded presentations from the APM in Orlando, including each plenary session
- Opening Plenary Session
- Carl A. Scott Memorial Lecture
- Hokenstad International Lecture
- Environmental Justice Lecture
- APM Awards Luncheon
- Up to 11 continuing education (CE) credits available for On-Demand (subject to change)
- Additional $65 CE registration is required.
- The deadline for obtaining CEs from APM On-Demand is January 31, 2022.
On-Demand Tenative Schedule
Monday, December 6
|3:00 PM ET||APM On-Demand Orientation|
|3:30–5:00 PM ET||Opening Plenary: Loretta Ross|
|5:00–6:30 PM ET||Plenary in Practice
The Plenary in Practice networking session is a facilitated session to connect, process themes and lessons from the plenary, and explore ways to apply knowledge gained in the classroom as well as the profession. This discussion will focus on the theme of our 2021 Opening Plenary - Calling Out/In and will be led by members of the CSWE Taskforce to Advance Anti-Racism.
Tuesday, December 7
|3:00 PM ET||Environmental Justice Lecture: Dr. Debra Furr-Holden|
|4:00–5:30 PM ET||Environmental Justice Plenary in Practice
The Plenary in Practice networking session is a facilitated session to connect, process themes and lessons from the plenary, and explore ways to apply knowledge gained in the classroom as well as the profession. This session will be centered on the theme of the Environmental Justice Plenary Session to allow participants to engage and learn about environmental justice through a social work lens. This discussion will be led by the members of the Committee on Environmental Justice and authors of the Environmental Justice Curricular Guide.
Wednesday, December 8
|3:00–4:30 PM ET||Carl A. Scott Memorial Lecture: Dr. Darlyne Bailey|
|4:30–6:00 PM ET||Meet the Speakers
This networking session will allow participants to engage with various speakers from select On-Demand sessions. Participants will have the opportunity to dialogue with members of the highlighted sessions in pointed discussions regarding their session topics, their connection to plenary sessions, and the overall APM theme.
Thursday, December 9
|3:00–4:30 PM ET||Hokenstad International Lecture: Dr. Abye Tasse|
|4:30–6:00 PM ET||Plenary in Practice
The Plenary in Practice networking session is a facilitated session to connect, process themes and lessons from the plenary, and explore ways to apply knowledge gained in the classroom as well as the profession. This session will allow participants to engage in thoughtful discussions on the Hokenstad International Lecture subject, “From Principle to Action: Promoting Equality in Drastically Unequal Societies." This discussion will be led by the members of the Commission on Global Social Work Education.
Friday, December 10
|12:00–2:00 PM ET||2022 EPAS Feedback Session (Draft 2)|
Sessions subject to change. Sessions marked with an asterisk are CE-eligible.
|Addictions||Words Matter: Substance Use Disorders and the Importance of Non-Stigmatizing Language|
|African Americans and the African Diaspora||Wringing Out the “Whitewash”: Confronting the Hegemonic Epistemologies of Social Work Canons*|
|Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders||Cultural Adjustment of Japanese Children in US Local Schools: Insights from Parents|
|Baccalaureate Programs||Transformative Learning, Social Change: Community-Engaged Learning and BSW Education During a Pandemic|
|Child Welfare||Child Welfare Futuring: Racially Just, Interdisciplinary, and Collaborative*|
|Clinical Practice||White Clinicians Way of Being with Their Black Clients|
|Community Organization and Social Administration||The Social Symbolism of Mask Wearing and Community Resilience Against COVID-19 Racism|
|Cultural Competence||Building Cultural Competence Through Community Engagement and Critical Literacy|
|Disability Issues||It’s Time: Critical Conversation About Trauma and Disability Services|
|Disaster and Traumatic Stress||Implications of a Trauma Intervention in Disaster Exposed Youths Amidst COVID-19|
|Educational Outcomes Assessment||Critical Conversations About Race in the Development of Standardized Student Outcome Measures|
|Evidence-Based Practice||Developing Evidence-Based and Evidence-Supported Social Work Interventions With Diverse Populations|
|Feminist Scholarship||When It Doesn’t Get Better- Emergence of the Sex Workers Rights Movement|
|Field Education||Field Instruction and the Pandemic: From Constraints to Opportunities|
|Gero-Ed (Aging and Gerontology)||Constructing Race Discrimination Rights: Comparisons Among Staff in Long-Term Care Health Facilities|
|Group Work||Reviving Group Work Practice: Building Cross-Racial Solidarity for Social Justice*|
|Higher Education/Nonprofit Leadership||Equipping Faculty in Critical DEI Conversations at Christian Institutions in Higher Education*|
|Human Behavior and the Social Environment||Social Psychology: An Unfortunate Void in Social Work Education|
|Immigrants, Refugees, and Displaced Populations||Criminals or Immigrants? An Analysis of Policies Leading to the "Crimmigration" Era|
|Indigenous and Tribal||Environmental Injustice, Sovereignty, and Well-Being: How a Northeastern Tribal Reservation Resisted Injustice*|
|International Issues||Utilizing the Sustainable Development Goals for Racial, Economic, & Environmental Justice*|
|Interprofessional Education and Collaborative Practice||Adaptation of an Interprofessional Clinic to a Telehealth Model During COVID-19|
|Islam and Muslims||An Intersectional Examination of Black Muslim Women’s Pathways to Leaving Abusive Relationships|
|Latina/Latino Issues||Leveraging Mass and Social Media for Critical Conversations Among Latinx Communities*|
|LGBTQIA+ and Two-Spirit||Improving Services for Nonbinary Clients: Exploring What It Means to be “LGBTQ-Affirming”|
|Military Personnel and Veterans, First Responders, and Their Families and Communities||Lost in Transition: Behavioral Health Needs of Veterans in Eight County Jails|
|Rural Issues||Exploring Relationships Between Organizational Capacity and Organizational Characteristics in Rural Nonprofits|
|Social, Economic, and Environmental Justice||Social Work Education and White Supremacy: Strategies for Anti-Racist Pedagogy*|
|Social Welfare History||McCarthyism Re-Visited: Disruptive Leadership Addressing the Conservative Backlash Toward African Americans|
|Spanish-Language Paper Presentation||Linguistic Rerrorism and Latinx English Language Learners in Social Work Education|
|Spirituality||Establishing a Virtual Health Ministry Targeting African Americans During COVID19 Pandemic*|
|Teaching Methods and Learning Styles||Social Work’s Complicity in White Supremacy: Re-Visioning Social Work Education and Practice|
|University–Community Partnerships||Conducting a Statewide Needs Assessment of Violence to Inform Practice & Policy*|
|Violence Against Women and Their Children||Intimate Partner Violence during COVID-19 and the Challenges to Access Relevant Services*|