High Beam Research, October 1, 2016
By Thelma Duffey and Heather Trepal
The New York Times, August 6, 2016
By Kate Murphy
The Orange County Register, July 25, 2016
By Joelle Casteix
For Immediate Release: May 9, 2016
Inspire Nation March 16, 2016
With Michael Sandler
THINK on KERA February 22, 2016
Gluck Radio February 5, 2016
Real Simple: The Labor of Love January 14, 2016
by Lori Leibovich
By Connie Gunderson, Ph.D.
Trafficking in human beings is the second most lucrative illegal activity worldwide. Human trafficking is an extreme example of social injustice perpetuated by dominant-subordinate attitudes that condone violence, resulting in significant suffering for individuals and harm to societies (Gunderson, 2012). It is a serious human rights violation and a low-risk, high-profit crime that is well hidden, underreported, under-prosecuted, and where trafficked persons experience extreme forms of physical and psychological violence and death.
For Immediate Release: October 8, 2013
For Immediate Release: March 28, 2013
Duluth News Tribune, March 27, 2013
For Immediate Release: March 1, 2012
Original research was a key focus at this year’s Intensive Institute held in June by the Jean Baker Miller Training Institute (JBMTI) at the Wellesley Centers for Women. All Institute attendees paticipated in a skills-based workshop, “Creating Connection in a Sea of Disconnection: Research Informed Clinical Practice,” with Mary Tantillo, Ph.D., Jennifer Sanftner, Ph.D., and Renee Spencer, Ed.D. The seminar was based on Spencer’s work on mentoring and on Tantillo’s and Sanftner’s recent article, “Measuring Perceived Mutuality in Women: Further Validation of the Connection-Disconnection Scale,” published in the Journal of Creativity in Mental Health.
September 15, 2010
Reflections and perspectives from Amy Banks, M.D., JBMTI director of advanced training
“I am so glad you are offering the webinars. Twenty years ago I went to the Wednesday evening Stone Center Colloquia and loved them. But then I moved to Texas and had kids so I couldn’t travel. These allow me to feel a part of it again.”
These words were shared with me last October by a participant who attended the pilot webinar, “I Feel Your Pain,” offered by the Jean Baker Miller Training Institute (JBMTI) at the Wellesley Centers for Women. This webinar was part of a new lecture series, The Neurobiology of Connection. Clinical trainings are not new for the Jean Baker Miller Training Institute. We have been teaching Relational-Cultural Theory to mental health providers, educators, and social policy advocates throughout the United States and abroad for almost 30 years.
May 3, 2010
Gloucester Daily Times (Gloucester, MA)
May 7, 2007
The Hampton Union (Hampton, NH)
March 13, 2007
Research & Action Report Fall/Winter 2008
by Maureen Walker, Ph.D.
From the Spring/Summer 2003 Research & Action Report
Watching leaders around the world struggle to determine how power should be used to prevent terrorism has caused many of us to question our own assumptions about power. History books would have us believe that power is strictly a function of military strength, economic predominance, or political influence. Nevertheless, many of us recognize that there are alternative ways to conceptualize power. For example, there is probably not a more straightforward and elegant definition of power than that proposed by Jean Baker Miller: “Power is the capacity to produce change.” In this definition, power is a fundamental energy of everyday living.
June 13, 2005
The Boston Globe--Book Review
Thomas J. Cottle
May 31, 2006