Redefining what's possible.
December 17, 2014
Migration Now! — Art exhibit on immigration and social justice opens Dec. 29.
A limited edition portfolio of vibrant handmade prints—Migration Now!—is on display from Dec. 29, 2014 to March 27, 2015 at the UW School of Social Work First Floor Gallery, 4101 15th Avenue NE. The exhibit is open to the public from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday thru Friday. You may also preview the exhibit online.
November 25, 2014
Veterans’ care takes an expert team, not just a team of experts
There are 22 million veterans nationwide, including more than 600,000 in Washington state, yet less than half receive their health care through facilities managed by the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. That means no matter where tomorrow’s health professionals practice, at some point they will be caring for veterans.
November 20, 2014
Report by Diana Pearce shows hardship for Washington state families in meeting basic needs
A Washington family of four must spend 46 percent more on average to make ends meet today than 13 years ago, according to a new report authored by University of Washington social work lecturer Diana Pearce. The Self-Sufficiency Standard for Washington State 2014 provides a sobering look at how much it costs individuals and families statewide to meet basic needs—and how far short they’re falling.
November 12, 2014
Elena Erosheva collaborates on research showing bias in NIH grant reviews
In the wake of a 2011 study that found black applicants for National Institutes of Health grants were significantly less likely to receive funding than their equally qualified white counterparts, the health agency began to look at ways to uncover and address bias in how it awards research funding.
November 3, 2014
Beryl Moya Martin Duplica, beloved School of Social Work teacher, dies
Moya Duplica, who served for 40 years on the UW School of Social Work faculty, passed away on October 21, 2014. Moya began her distinguished career in social work education at the University of Washington in 1963, where she taught courses on social welfare policy, history and issues affecting the lives of women.