We as I-O psychologists must providing a counterweight to the pressures of mass media, especially when it comes to the technology domain. This article will explore the dynamic and evolving perceptions of technology as well as considerations for refuting (or validating) hype. We feel this will help our field advance technology discourse by guiding our business constituents to move past outdated, overstated, and simplistic assumptions propagated in the media. Although we can’t risk being passive or dismissive about technology trends, nor can we shirk our responsibility to represent—through our research and practice—a sophisticated approach to managing technology change. …Continue reading in the latest issue of TIP !
Extend your learning beyond the classroom through the Psychology Department’s extensive internship program that offers personalized placement based on your career goals. Students have worked in psychiatric hospitals, crisis centers, district courts, therapeutic music programs, shelters, counseling centers, residential homes, and juvenile justice systems. You can also take advantage of multiple opportunities to present and publish research as an undergraduate student—either by joining active faculty projects or carrying out your own.
There are many steps to becoming a licensed clinical psychologist. First, you must earn you high school diploma and enroll in a bachelor’s degree program at an accredited college or university. If you’re not ready for a four-year program, you might want to consider an associate’s degree. An associate’s degree allows you to complete your basic undergraduate-level academic courses, such as English, math, and public speaking. Once you’re ready to tackle a four-year program, you’ll have completed most, if not all, of your general education courses. You’ll now be able to focus solely on your major and complete a bachelor’s degree in just two years.