Kevin Cokley examines why college students often feel like they don’t belong.
Kristin Neff discusses being kinder to yourself in the new year with the New York Times.
Jane Gray and Cindy Carlson have received a $1.1 million grant from the Health Resources and Services Administration, Graduate Psychology Education Program.
This year, the Department of Educational Psychology is joined by Emily Cheshire Brown, Sara Carpenter, and Karen Rayne.
Professor Kevin Cokley explains how racial micro-aggressions like the president's recent "go back" comments negatively impact minorities.
The Department of Educational Psychology’s counseling psychology doctoral program has been selected as a winner of the 2019 Richard M. Suinn Minority Achievement Award by the American Psychological Association.
Abby Bailin, school psychology doctoral candidate, has received the Henry E. And Bernice M. Moore Fellowship from the Hogg Foundation for her dissertation research.
Professors Keffrelyn Brown and Kevin Cokley will be inducted into the UT Academy of Distinguished Teachers this fall. They have both had a profound impact on students here in the College of Education.
Despite their common ancestral bond, Africans and African Americans lack a sense of connection due to what they have been taught about each other and the influence of racist narratives.
Nolan Krueger will work to increase access to higher education and inclusion of underrepresented students of color within university spaces.
Graduate students Ashley Kuchar, Oliver Davidson, Marissa Know, and Phoebe Long have been chosen to participate in Cortona – an exclusive, week-long workshop in Italy.
Associate Professor Marie-Anne Suizzo has received a $50,000 grant from the Spencer Foundation.
Executive Vice President and Provost Maurie McInnis has appointed Tasha Beretvas senior vice provost for faculty affairs. Her appointment begins June 1.
The Houston Chronicle discusses Educational Psychology Professor Ricardo Ainslie's film "The Mark of War."
Educational Psychology Professor Diane Schallert explains how requiring students to learn cursive can help grow their comprehension skills in a recent interview with WCNC.