Listen.Up.People. - Podcast
Listen.Up.People. features faculty, alumni and community partners dedicated to advocacy on the most critical issues of our time. We’re talking about what’s happening and why it’s happening.
It’s time for people to listen up!
We’d also love to hear from you: contact the show at email@example.com.
Hosted by Dr. Annalisa Enrile, clinical professor, with Dr. Marleen Wong, the David Lawrence Stein/Violet Goldberg Sachs Professor of Mental Health, and Megan Healy, MSW '14, an emergency response social worker with the Department of Children and Family Services. Listen to Extended Content: Corporate Responsibility | Psychological First Aid.
Hosted by Dr. Terence Fitzgerald, clinical associate professor, with Dr. Kim Finney, clinical associate professor, clinical psychologist and retired Air Force officer; and LAPD Officer Cody Silva, of the Newton Division in South Los Angeles and a recent graduate of the LEAD program, a joint venture of the LAPD and the USC Suzanne Dworak-Peck School of Social Work. Listen to Extended Content: What Can We Do? | Video Games vs Environment.
Host Dr. John Brekke, Frances G. Larson Professor of Social Work Research, is joined by Dr. Concepcion Barrio, associate professor, Dr. Paula Helu-Brown, assistant professor of psychology at Mount St. Mary’s University, and alumnus Luis Juarez, MSW ‘17, a former undocumented immigrant, to discuss this issue and the work being done to provide solutions. Listen to Extended Content: Citizens at Risk | Consulate Program.
Host Dr. Terence Fitzgerald, clinical associate professor, Dr. Gabriel Crenshaw, clinical assistant professor, and Esther Lim, alumna and adjunct lecturer talk openly and honestly about the conscious choice to keep some people higher than others. Listen to Extended Content: Criminal Justice | Sexual Abuse Equity | White Privilege.
Host Dr. John Brekke, Frances G. Larson Professor of Social Work Research, is joined by Dr. Eric Rice, associate professor, and Lyn Morris, senior vice president of clinical operations at Didi Hirsch Mental Health Services, to take a deep dive into this growing public health crisis. Listen to Extended Content.
Meet two USC MSWs who are finding unique ways to serve the military community.
Efforts to improve diversity, equity and inclusion at USC schools have built momentum toward change.
Sometimes to move forward, one needs to look back.
As USC grapples with a culture change process aimed at improving how the university functions, lessons can be drawn from the work that has been done by its diversity liaisons.
Military researchers from USC and King’s College London came together at a recent symposium with the goal of advancing innovation in the field.
According DSW candidate Mario Espitia, addressing a patient’s physical and psychological symptoms from a holistic standpoint can aid in improving their quality of life.
Nicholas Barr, USC PhD ‘19, is using mindfulness-based interventions to treat trauma within military and homeless youth populations.
Mitigate your risk for experiencing secondary trauma and burnout by implementing these tips for promoting mental wellbeing while working in a demanding social services role.
Improving the wellbeing of others and ensuring every person’s basic human needs are met are among the principal goals of social services and mental health care work.
Meet some of the outstanding military track MSWs from the class of 2019.
Social work PhD candidate Cary Klemmer advocates for systemic change in U.S. schools to protect LGBTQ youth from violence and stigma.
Learn about the many routes for developing a rewarding, well-paying career in social work—from helping youth manage behavioral problems to promoting environmental sustainability efforts in corporations.
USC’s Military Academic Center offers students a bevy of unique community engagement opportunities and resources that promote academic and professional development.
The military-affiliated community at USC includes more than 1,000 veterans and dependents currently enrolled in courses—in addition to many active-duty and reserve service members and civilian students engaged in military-focused academic programs.