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Internalized Oppression
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The oppression of various groups has taken place throughout human history. People are stereotyped, discriminated against and treated unjustly simply because of their social group membership. But what does it look like when the oppression that people face from the outside gets under their skin? Long overdue, this is the first book to highlight the universality of internalised oppression across marginalised groups in the United States from a mental health perspective. It focuses on the psychological manifestations and mental health implications of internalised oppression for a variety of groups. The book provides insight into the ways in which internalised oppression influences the thoughts, attitudes, feelings and behaviours of the oppressed toward themselves, other members of their group and members of the dominant group. It also considers promising clinical and community programmes that are currently addressing internalised oppression among specific groups. The book describes the implications and unique manifestations of internalised oppression among African Americans, Latinos, Asian Americans, Pacific Islanders, American Indians and Alaska natives, women, people with disabilities and the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community. For each group, the text considers its demographic profile, history of oppression, contemporary oppression, common manifestations and mental and behavioural health implications, clinical and community programmes and future directions. Chapters are written by leading and emerging scholars, who share their personal experiences to provide a real-world point of view. Additionally, each chapter is coauthored by a member of a particular community group, who helps to bring academic concepts to life.
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Table of Contents

Contributors Foreword (Eduardo Duran) Preface Acknowledgments Part I. Introduction 1. What Is Internalized Oppression, and So What? E. J. R. David and Annie O. Derthick Part II. America's Indigenous Peoples 2. The Internalized Oppression of North American Indigenous Peoples John Gonzalez, Estelle Simard, Twyla Baker-Demaray, and Chase Iron Eyes 3. Internalized Oppression and Alaska Native Peoples: "We Have to Go Through the Problem" Jordan Lewis, James Allen, and Elizabeth Fleagle 4. Internalized Oppression Among Pacific Island Peoples Michael Salzman and Poka Laenui Part III. Marginalized Racial/Ethnic Communities 5. Self-Hatred, Self-Doubt, and Assimilation in Latina/o Communities: Las Consecuencias de Colonizacion y Opresion Carlos P. Hipolito-Delgado, Stephany Gallegos Payan, and Teresa I. Baca 6. Internalized Racial Oppression in the African American Community Tamba-Kuii M. Bailey, Wendi S. Williams, and Brian Favors 7. Asian Americans and Internalized Oppression: Do We Deserve This? James B. Millan and Alvin N. Alvarez Part IV. Socially Devalued Groups 8. Girls, Women, and Internalized Sexism Steve Bearman and Marielle Amrhein 9. Internalized Oppression and the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Community Kevin L. Nadal and RJ Mendoza 10. Disability and Internalized Oppression Brian Watermeyer and Tristan Goergens Afterword (James M. Jones) Index

About the Author

E. J. R. David, Ph.D., is Assistant Professor at the University of Alaska Anchorage in the Joint Ph.D. Program in Clinical-Community Psychology that has a Cultural and Indigenous Psychology emphasis. He is also Director of the Alaska Native Community Advancement in Psychology Program. His research on the psychological effects of internalised oppression as experienced by different ethnic and cultural groups started while he was in graduate school and led the American Psychological Association (APA) Division 45 to give him the Distinguished Doctoral Student Research Award. In 2012, Dr. David was honoured by the APA Minority Fellowship Program with the Early Career Award in Research for Distinguished Contributions to the Field of Racial and Ethnic Minority Psychology. In 2013, he was also chosen to receive the Asian American Psychological Association Early Career Award for Distinguished Contributions to Research. Dr. David is also the author of Brown Skin, White Minds: Filipino -/ American Postcolonial Psychology.

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