Confronting Implicit Bias and Microaggressions

Credit Option
Non credit
Program Type

Learn how to recognize implicit biases and microaggressive behavior—whether it exists in others, or yourself.

Develop skills to recognize, avoid and cope with implicit bias and micro-aggressions when they occur, particularly as they relate to race, religion, gender and gender identity, class, ethnicity, and people with disabilities.

Can be taken individually or as part of the Diversity Certificate Program.

Workshop Information

Course Dates

June 22, 2023

Meeting Time

6:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m.



Who can benefit:

  • Workplace Administrators, Managers, and Supervisors
  • Workplace Human Resource Personnel
  • Workplace Employees and Staff
  • Principals, Teachers, Teacher Assistants and Aides, Pre-K through College
  • Individuals in the Public Health, Nursing, Counseling, and Medical Fields
  • First Responders, Law Enforcement, Emergency Management Personnel
  • Social Development Advocates
  • Any individual in the business, education, social work, and civil society communities.


Marsha J. Tyson Darling (No Pronouns: Use My Name)
Special Assistant To the President for Strategic Initiatives
Adjunct Faculty
Adjunct Faculty
Phone Number
Levermore Hall 100

Marsha J. Tyson Darling, Ph.D. is a full Professor of History and Interdisciplinary Studies, Director of the Center for African, Black & Caribbean Studies in the College of Arts & Sciences, Director of the Diversity Certificate Program in the College of Professional & Continuing Studies, and Director of the Truth, Racial Healing & Transformation Campus Center at Adelphi University.  Professor Darling has also taught at Georgetown University, the University of Maryland at College Park, Wellesley College, and Hood College, and held post-doc research appointments at the W.E.B. DuBois Institute for African American Research at Harvard University, the Oral History Research Office at Columbia University, New York University, and most recently at the Heilbrunn Department of Population and Family Health in the Mailman School of Public Health at Columbia University. Her scholarship focuses on constitutional amendments and voting rights in the US, African American social history, Black women’s contributions to social uplift, international treaties and the rights of children, and ethics issues related to the uses of genetic biotechnologies. For several decades, Dr. Darling has served as an educational consultant, specializing in diversity and inclusion training for educators, administrators, civil society professionals, and project managers in the United States and abroad.

Phone Number
More Info
Levermore Hall, 303
Search Menu