When 18 Wurzweiler School of Social Work students visited New Orleans in November to study the revitalization of its Jewish community after Hurricane Katrina, they took the time to remember some of the city’s other residents still in need of healing.
A recent study shows that professors at Wurzweiler School of Social Work are in the top ten of American colleges and universities in the number of scholarly works published between 1999 and 2003.
More than 300 attendees came from all over the world when Wurzweiler School of Social Work celebrated its 50th anniversary with a three-day conference, “Celebrating a Tradition of Caring: Social Work Practice Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow,” at the New York Sheraton Hotel in Manhattan May 6-8, proving that the school has made an international impact in the field.
Yeshiva University’s Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology and Wurzweiler School of Social Work will combine resources April 30 when they present a lecture series on grief and bereavement called “A Day of Hope: Healing Our Patients Effectively” on the university’s Beren campus in Midtown Manhattan.
May 18, 2004 — While race and ethnicity have been hot topics in adoption, religion is rarely factored into today’s adoption laws. That wasn’t always the case, according to an article in the Notre Dame Law Review that chronicles religion’s central role in adoption long before the enactment of government regulations in 1851.
The Office of Research Integrity at the National Institutes of Health awarded a research grant to Margaret Gibelman, DSW, professor and doctoral program director, Wurzweiler School of Social Work. Dr. Gibelman is leading an investigation of whether, and to what extent, universities in the US educate students in the mental health disciplines in responsible research conduct.