Developing Alliances in Social Work Practice
Have you ever heard the term or saying “straight but not narrow”? This is an example of a statement of being an ally—recognizing one’s unique position of privilege yet standing with others who are oppressed. By taking this course, you have started the process of becoming an ally. Evan and Washington (2013) identify the steps toward being an ally, which include being supportive of those who are unlike you, learning about other cultures, becoming aware of the oppression and marginalization, and becoming aware of one’s own privilege. Getting involved in issues is part of that process. You will consider how to become an ally this week.
To prepare: Review “Working With Survivors of Human Trafficking: The Case of Veronica.” Think about how one might become an ally to victims of human trafficking . Then go to a website that addresses human trafficking either internationally or domestically.
Post a brief description of the website you visited. Explain how you might support Veronica and other human trafficking victims incorporating the information you have found. Explain how you can begin to increase your awareness of this issue and teach others about human trafficking victims. Describe opportunities to get involved and become an ally to those who have been trafficked. Identify steps you can take to begin to support this group.
Working With Survivors of Human Trafficking: The Case of Veronica”
References to Use
Adams, M., Blumenfeld, W. J., Castaneda, C., Catalano, D. C. J., DeJong, K., Hackman, H. W,… Zuniga, X. (Eds.). (2018). Readings for diversity and social justice (4th ed.). New York, NY: Routledge Press.
Section 8 Intro Working for Social Justice Visions and Strategies for Change (pp. 599-603)
Chapter 61, Guidelines for Christian allies (p. 329)
Chapter 90, Becoming an ally (pp. 447-455)
Chapter 115, Recognizing ableist beliefs and practices and taking action as an ally (pp. 541-543)
Chapter 125, Allies to young people: Tips and guidelines on how to assist young people to organize (pp. 588-590)
Chapter 128, What allies of elders can do (pp. 593-594)
Chapter 131, Developing a liberatory consciousness (pp. 610-615)
Chapter 132, Toward a new vision: Race, class, and gender (pp. 615-620)
Chapter 133, What can we do? (pp. 621- 627)
Chapter 134, The cycle of liberation (pp.627-634)
Chapter 137, Social struggle (pp. 640-644)
Plummer, S.-B., Makris, S., & Brocksen S. M. (Eds.). (2014). Social work case studies: Foundation year. Baltimore, MD: Laureate International Universities Publishing.
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