Also: should everyone have their own trauma score?
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Relevant Research & References
Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode:
- Carol Dweck, professor of psychology at Stanford University.
- Bruce McEwen, former neuroscientist at the Rockefeller University.
- George Bonanno, professor of clinical psychology at Columbia University.
- Ken Duckworth, chief medical officer at the National Alliance on Mental Illness.
- “College Board Overhauls ‘Adversity Index’,” by Scott Jaschik (Inside Higher Ed, 2019).
- “Growth after trauma,” by Lorna Collier (American Psychological Association, 2016).
- “Looking Forward To Performance Improvement: A Field Test Of The Feedforward Interview For Performance Management,” by Marie-Hélène Budworth, Gary P. Latham, and Laxmikant Manroop (Human Resource Management, 2015).
- “How the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Protects People with Mental Illness,” by the Social Security Administration (2015).
- “Positive psychology and appreciative inquiry: The contribution of the literature to an understanding of the nature and process of change in organizations.” by Stefan P. Cantore and David L. Cooperrider (The Wiley‐Blackwell Handbook of the Psychology of Leadership, Change, and Organizational Development, 2013).
- “Stress and Health Research,” by B. M. Kudielka and C. Kirschbaum (International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 2001).
- “Praise for intelligence can undermine children’s motivation and performance” by Claudia M. Mueller and Carol S. Dweck (Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 1998).
- Power of Ten, by Eames (1977). *Angela says that Powers of Ten begins with an image of Boston, but the 1977 film actually starts with a depiction of a Chicago lakefront.