64 Great Sites and Articles on Diversity and Appreciating Differences

March 14, 2010 by
Filed under: Culture and Diversity 

Diversity121 201x300 64 Great Sites and Articles on Diversity and Appreciating DifferencesThere are many dif­fer­ences that sep­a­rate each and every one of us. For me, that is one of the things that makes life so inter­est­ing and enjoy­able. Unfor­tu­nately, there are peo­ple who incor­rectly assume some­thing about another per­son or the group they belong to sim­ply due to a dif­fer­ence. When it comes to diver­sity and appre­ci­at­ing dif­fer­ences, no one can hon­estly say that they are not inter­ested in it. The rea­son for me stat­ing such a com­ment is because regard­less of who we are or where we come from, every­one has biases toward peo­ple we per­ceive to not be like our­selves. Whether it’s a dif­fer­ence in skin color (or shade of the same skin color), dif­fer­ence in lan­guage, or dif­fer­ence in gen­der, we all will have some form of nat­u­rally occur­ring pre­con­ceived opin­ion of a per­son who is not like our­selves. That is, until we edu­cate our­selves and/or sim­ply become a lit­tle more informed about the other person. 

Why do I say it’s a nat­u­rally occur­ring pre­con­ceived opin­ion? It’s because as human beings we all have a nat­ural curios­ity to know what goes on around us. At the same time, we as human beings have a pref­er­ence that every object (be it a per­son, place, or thing) have some form of iden­ti­fi­ca­tion or label. That’s where the nat­u­rally occur­ring pre­con­ceived notion comes in. When­ever we are not able to read­ily iden­tify or label some­thing, our nat­ural curios­ity and thought process will want to cre­ate some form of label in order to store that object within our mem­ory. That label may not be accu­rate and because of this, the mem­ory we store in our sub­con­scious about the object will be bias. The pre­con­ceived notion or ‘bias’ is based upon the infor­ma­tion that either was avail­able to us at the time the mem­ory was recorded or the infor­ma­tion we chose to pay atten­tion to. 

What is Your Thought?  

Even if a per­son doesn’t believe they are insult­ing some­one, they may in fact be doing so. At the same time, the per­son who unknow­ingly is insult­ing another per­son or group is doing noth­ing more than show­ing oth­ers their own lack of knowl­edge

Below are some exam­ples of a per­son mak­ing what they believe to be a polite or com­ple­men­tary com­ment but in actu­al­ity can be taken as demean­ing or insult­ing by the other party:

  • A man­ager hir­ing for an open posi­tion com­ments on an appli­cant who appears to be His­panic or Black says, “I was really impressed with his way of com­mu­ni­cat­ing.  So proper and elo­quent.” (Would that per­son say the same thing about a per­son who appeared to be white Caucasian?)
  • A super­vi­sor for a bus or other pub­lic trans­porta­tion com­pany, who is known to not give many com­ple­ments at all, tells two of his dri­vers (the only two who hap­pen to be female on his team), “I have to say that I’m really impressed with your dri­ving skills!”
  • A col­lege stu­dent who is hav­ing trou­ble with a math class asks one of his peers in another class who is Chi­nese if he would mind help­ing him with a math prob­lem he is hav­ing in the other course.  The Chi­nese stu­dent asks him why him since he doesn’t know him out­side of the class they both share and the class they are shar­ing is an art course.

There are many web­sites and arti­cles on the inter­net that dis­cuss the sub­ject of diver­sity. Below is a list­ing of some of the bet­ter free sites and arti­cles I’ve come across on diver­sity and the appre­ci­a­tion of dif­fer­ences. These are by no means all the best sites and arti­cles out there, but sim­ply one listing.

The goal here is that you or some­one you know will ben­e­fit from the infor­ma­tion pro­vided in these web­sites and arti­cles. If there is a site or arti­cle, not listed below, that you believe will help oth­ers, please feel free to share it with the rest of us in the com­ment sec­tion at the bot­tom of this list!

  1. A Fair Go: A Com­mu­nity Kit for Action Against Racism — Pro­duced by the National NGO Coali­tion Against Racism. Catered to the needs of Aus­tralians who share a com­mit­ment to address­ing and erad­i­cat­ing racism, this can be trans­ferred to other areas where sim­i­lar issues occur.
  2. Across Cul­tures — Through the lens of a cam­era, dis­cover some of the NFB col­lec­tion that doc­u­ments the con­tri­bu­tion made to Canada by dif­fer­ent ethno-cultural communities.
  3. Action Plan on Lan­guage Learn­ing and Lin­guis­tic Diver­sity — Dis­cus­sion about the Euro­pean Union’s action on how to address the con­cern of lan­guage skills being unevenly spread across coun­tries and social groups.
  4. Advan­tage Diver­sity — Canada — an ini­tia­tive of the Affil­i­a­tion of Mul­ti­cul­tural Soci­eties and Ser­vice Agen­cies of BC. This is intended as an orga­niz­ing tool for agen­cies and indi­vid­u­als work­ing on anti-racism activities.
  5. All One Heart — a non-profit orga­ni­za­tion ded­i­cated to pro­mot­ing har­mony among all peo­ple and to encour­age tol­er­ance through raised con­scious­ness by edu­ca­tion and experience.
  6. An Approach for Teach­ing Diver­sity — A dozen sug­ges­tions for enhanc­ing stu­dent learn­ing by Jim Win­ship. These twelve sug­ges­tions are not exhaus­tive but they are sup­ported by pub­lished lit­er­a­ture on teach­ing for diver­sity, on effec­tive col­lege teach­ing, and are ones that both col­leagues here at UW-Whitewater and I have found effec­tive in teach­ing our under­grad­u­ate students.
  7. Appre­ci­at­ing Dif­fer­ences — Cel­e­brate Diver­sity! — teaches teens about reli­gions. Teens tak­ing part in the 2009-10 Cel­e­brate Diver­sity! pro­gram learned that peo­ple may prac­tice a dif­fer­ent reli­gion but are not all that much different.
  8. Appre­ci­at­ing Dif­fer­ences And Sim­i­lar­i­ties: How to Rec­og­nize and Use 14 Com­pat­i­bil­ity Fac­tors to Open Up Cre­ative Inter­ac­tions — Inter­est­ing paper by Larry Byram and The Insti­tute for Spir­i­tual Part­ner­ship on the sub­ject. Please note that some areas of this paper may be inter­preted as a lit­tle too spir­i­tual in nature, but over­all the views and tech­niques out­lined by Mr. Byram may prove use­ful to many individuals.
  9. Beliefnet — an inter­est­ing site that explores the spir­i­tual side of exis­tence and exam­ines tol­er­ance from a reli­gious point of view.
  10. Coali­tion for Cul­tural Diver­sity — The mem­bers of the Coali­tion affirm that cul­tural diver­sity is a fun­da­men­tal human right and that coun­tries and gov­ern­ments must be entirely free to adopt the poli­cies nec­es­sary to sup­port the diver­sity of cul­tural expres­sion and the via­bil­ity of enter­prises that pro­duce and dis­trib­ute this expression.
  11. Diver­sity and Com­plex­ity in the Class­room — Con­sid­er­a­tions of race, eth­nic­ity and gen­der. “There are no uni­ver­sal solu­tions or spe­cific rules for respond­ing to eth­nic, gen­der, and cul­tural diver­sity in the class­room, and research on best prac­tices is limited”.
  12. Diver­sity and Gen­der Resources | BNET — White papers, case stud­ies, busi­ness arti­cles, and blog posts relat­ing to diver­sity and gender.
  13. Diver­sity Appre­ci­a­tion, Train­ing and Man­age­ment — pro­vided by the Free Man­age­ment Library that pro­vides orga­ni­za­tions tools to accom­mo­date expand­ing mar­kets, increas­ing diverse work­force, and increas­ing pub­lic con­scious­ness about how busi­nesses should operate.
  14. Diver­sity Cen­tral — Resources for Cul­tural Diver­sity at Work.
  15. Diver­sity Coun­cil Aus­tralia — an inde­pen­dent, not-for-profit diver­sity advi­sor to busi­ness in Australia.
  16. Diver­sity Helps Your Busi­ness – But Not The Way You Think — Good Forbes arti­cle on the strengths of diver­sity and how an orga­ni­za­tion may best ben­e­fit from it.
  17. Diver­sity in Learn­ing: A Vision for the New Mil­len­nium — A very good and thought pro­vok­ing speech by Sey­mour Papert for the Diver­sity Task Force con­vened by Vice Pres­i­dent Al Gore. Links to a video of this speech is avail­able via this site.
  18. Diver­sity Pledges Ring Hol­low — A new study shows that in spite of cor­po­rate promises to pro­mote diver­sity in senior man­age­ment, very lit­tle progress has been made.
  19. Diver­sity Uni­ver­sity — For those inter­ested in acquir­ing tools to help oth­ers explore the areas of diver­sity, this site offers award-winning diver­sity e-learning pro­grams, facil­i­tated diver­sity train­ing work­shops and follow-up e-courses to help reduce bar­ri­ers & improve pro­duc­tiv­ity. Helps Reduce Bar­ri­ers & Improve Pro­duc­tiv­ity Helps Reduce Bar­ri­ers & Impro
  20. Diver­sity Web — An inter­ac­tive resource hub for  higher edu­ca­tion. The Diver­si­ty­Web project is housed within the Office of Diver­sity, Equity and Global Ini­tia­tives at the Asso­ci­a­tion of Amer­i­can Col­leges and Uni­ver­si­ties (AAC&U).
  21. Diver­sity World-Workforce Diver­sity Index — Great site that takes the time to be on the look­out for online resources that pro­mote work­force inclu­sion of all peo­ple. They cat­e­go­rize what they find accord­ing to a list.
  22. Diversity(MDPI) — an Open Access jour­nal of the sci­ence and tech­nol­ogy con­cern­ing diver­sity con­cepts and appli­ca­tions, diver­sity assess­ment and diver­sity preser­va­tion, is pub­lished by Mol­e­c­u­lar Diver­sity Preser­va­tion Inter­na­tional (MDPI) online monthly.
  23. Diver­sity, Learn­ing Style and Cul­ture — New Hori­zons. Edu­ca­tors do not believe that all learn­ers are the same. Yet vis­its to schools through­out the world might con­vince us oth­er­wise. Too often, edu­ca­tors con­tinue to treat all learn­ers alike while pay­ing lip ser­vice to the prin­ci­ple of diversity.
  24. Diver­sity: Beyond a Num­bers Game — Today, this work­place goal is more about inclu­sion than meet­ing quotas.
  25. DiversityBusiness.com — the nation’s pri­mary resource por­tal for small busi­nesses and large orga­ni­za­tional buy­ers (i.e., For­tune 1000 Com­pa­nies, Gov­ern­ment Agen­cies and College/Universities).
  26. DiversityInc.com — Diver­si­ty­Inc is the lead­ing pub­li­ca­tion on diver­sity and busi­ness. DiversityInc’s mis­sion is to bring edu­ca­tion and clar­ity to the busi­ness ben­e­fits of diversity.
  27. DiversityIncBestPractices.com — The one place for the lat­est research, analy­sis, met­rics, trends, best prac­tices and real-life solu­tions on diver­sity man­age­ment from the nation’s lead­ing expert, Diver­si­ty­Inc. Fresh weekly con­tent on diversity-management trends, in-depth research, diversity-department struc­tures, and diver­sity col­lat­eral material.
  28. Diversity’s Miss­ing Ingre­di­ent — Appre­ci­at­ing one another’s dif­fer­ences, as opposed to just get­ting along, can trans­late into truth-discovering and real com­pet­i­tive advantage.
  29. Embrac­ing Diver­sity: Toolkit for Cre­at­ing Inclu­sive, Learning-Friendly Envi­ron­ments — Site with a down­load­able toolkit that con­tains an intro­duc­tory book­let and nine Book­lets (includ­ing three spe­cial­ized book­lets), each of which con­tains tools and activ­i­ties for self-study to start cre­at­ing an inclu­sive, learning-friendly envi­ron­ment (ILFE).
  30.  ERIC — the Edu­ca­tion Resources Infor­ma­tion Cen­ter — an online dig­i­tal library of edu­ca­tion research and infor­ma­tion that con­tains links to over 20, 000 papers and arti­cles on the sub­ject of diver­sity. Type in the word “diver­sity” in the search field.
  31. Euro­pean Cul­tural Co-operation (ECC)-Council of Europe — seeks to develop through­out Europe com­mon and demo­c­ra­tic prin­ci­ples based on the Euro­pean Con­ven­tion on Human Rights and other ref­er­ence texts on the pro­tec­tion of individuals.
  32. Fac­ing His­tory and Our­selves — a site that deliv­ers class­room strate­gies, resources and lessons that inspire young peo­ple to take respon­si­bil­ity for their world.
  33. Improv­ing Learn­ing Resources Through Diver­sity — Link to an ini­tia­tive of the Asso­ci­a­tion of Edu­ca­tional Pub­lish­ers. An edu­ca­tional pub­lish­ing indus­try that mir­rors the diver­sity of America’s class­rooms is essen­tial if the goal of edu­ca­tional equity is to be met. Build­ing a diverse work­force requires a sys­tem­atic and sus­tained effort.
  34. Inter­na­tional Net­work for Cul­tural Diver­sity (INCD) — a world­wide net­work of artists and cul­tural groups ded­i­cated to coun­ter­ing the homog­e­niz­ing effects of glob­al­iza­tion on culture.
  35. Inter­na­tional Net­work on Cul­tural Pol­icy (INCP) — an inter­na­tional forum where national min­is­ters respon­si­ble for cul­ture can explore and exchange views on new and emerg­ing cul­tural pol­icy issues and to develop strate­gies to pro­mote cul­tural diver­sity in an infor­mal venue.
  36. Learn to Ques­tion — A por­tal that exam­ines the mul­ti­ple facets of hate and diver­sity, this site offers inter­ac­tive infor­ma­tion on hate groups, gen­der issues, self-identity, multi-racialism and social movements.
  37. Learn­ing From Diver­sity (N. Y. Times Opin­ion) — An inter­est­ing opin­ion arti­cle about the Sixth Cir­cuit Court of Appeals uphold­ing the Uni­ver­sity of Michi­gan Law School’s admis­sions pol­icy, in which race is one of the many fac­tors that can influ­ence a deci­sion. Writ­ten by Jef­frey S. Lehman, dean of the Uni­ver­sity of Michi­gan Law School at the time.
  38. Learn­ing the Value of Diver­sity — arti­cle by Leah Davies on how children’s iden­tity and self-respect are related to how oth­ers treat them, and ulti­mately to their future suc­cess. There­fore, school per­son­nel need to pro­mote a safe, humane envi­ron­ment where inclu­sive­ness, jus­tice and an appre­ci­a­tion of indi­vid­ual dif­fer­ences are evident.
  39. Learn­ing to Under­stand Diver­sity: Get­ting Stu­dents Past Com­mon (Non)Sense — Paper by Pat Gold­smith (Instruc­tor at the Uni­ver­sity of Wisconsin-Parkside) that presents a ped­a­gog­i­cal method for teach­ing sen­si­tive, diver­sity related sub­ject mat­ter. The method is intended to develop a deeper under­stand­ing of how social processes pro­duce racial and eth­nic inequality.
  40. LearningDiversity.com — This site fea­tures a vari­ety of “racial vignettes” — descriptions of prob­lem­atic inter­ac­tions between white peo­ple and peo­ple of color.  Each vignette comes with a com­men­tary exam­in­ing what might be trou­bling for the per­son of color in the inter­change and the prob­a­ble under­ly­ing racial mind set of the white participant.
  41. Learning-through-Diversity (CIRTL) — The Cen­ter for the Inte­gra­tion of Research, Teach­ing, and Learn­ing seeks to con­tribute to this goal by enabling present and future STEM fac­ulty to enhance the learn­ing of all stu­dents whom they teach irre­spec­tive of, but not lim­ited to, pre­ferred learn­ing styles, race, eth­nic­ity and cul­ture, gen­der, sex­ual ori­en­ta­tion, dis­abil­i­ties, reli­gion, age or socioe­co­nomic backgrounds.
  42. Mon­di­al­ogo — Encour­ag­ing inter­cul­tural dia­logue and exchange all over the world. Seeks to pro­mote inter­cul­tural dia­logue, under­stand­ing and exchange among young people. 
  43. More than Tol­er­ance: Embrac­ing Diver­sity for Health — web­page on the Vic­to­rian Health Pro­mo­tion Foun­da­tion web­site that dis­cusses how dis­crim­i­na­tion is not only an issue of social jus­tice. There is grow­ing evi­dence that it can have a dev­as­tat­ing impact on health.
  44. Museum of Tol­er­ance — link to a museum that chal­lenges vis­i­tors to con­front racism and bigotry.
  45. Ontario Con­sul­tants on Reli­gious Tol­er­ance — this site offers insight on dozens of the reli­gions prac­ticed around the world and encour­ages peo­ple to accept that all reli­gions have a right to exist, regard­less of an individual’s deci­sion of which reli­gion to practice.
  46. Poyn­ter Insti­tute — an all-encompassing data source for jour­nal­ists has a diver­sity digest and inter­est­ing arti­cles on how the media should expand its diver­sity report­ing after Sept. 11 and incor­po­rate it into every­day coverage.
  47. Pre­cious Chil­dren: Diver­sity in the Class­room — Arti­cles pro­vid­ing sug­ges­tions on how to pro­mote racial and cul­tural aware­ness at school and at home from the early child­hood edu­ca­tion PBS tele­vi­sion net­work. These arti­cles pro­vide sug­ges­tions on pro­mot­ing racial and cul­tural aware­ness at school and at home.
  48. RACE — The Power of an Illu­sion — online com­pan­ion to Cal­i­for­nia Newsreel’s 3 part doc­u­men­tary about race in soci­ety, sci­ence and history.
  49. Race for Oppor­tu­nity — Race for Oppor­tu­nity (RFO) is com­mit­ted to improv­ing employ­ment oppor­tu­ni­ties for eth­nic minori­ties across the UK.  It is the only race diver­sity cam­paign that has access to and influ­ence over the lead­ers of the UK’s best known organizations.
  50. Rela­tion­ships Improve­ment Resource Cen­ter — This site pro­vides mate­r­ial, arti­cles and resources to help you improve your rela­tion­ships at home and at work. It is updated fre­quently as we come across new mate­r­ial wor­thy of inclusion.
  51. Six Tips for Teach­ing Diver­sity — Effec­tively Incor­po­rat­ing Diver­sity in the Class­room. Learn to teach diver­sity effec­tively to all age groups with these six reli­able techniques.
  52. South­ern Poverty Law Cen­ter — Teach­ing Tol­er­ance Project — Founded in 1991 by the South­ern Poverty Law Cen­ter, Teach­ing Tol­er­ance is ded­i­cated to reduc­ing prej­u­dice, improv­ing inter­group rela­tions and sup­port­ing equi­table school expe­ri­ences for our nation’s children.
  53. Stone Speaks: Appre­ci­at­ing Dif­fer­ence — Glenda Stone CEO of Aurora, the inter­na­tional orga­ni­za­tion work­ing for the eco­nomic advance­ment of women looks at how to iden­tify and erad­i­cate dis­crim­i­na­tion in the work­place and ben­e­fit from diversity.
  54. Tal­ent Not Tokenism: the Busi­ness Ben­e­fits of Work­force Diver­sity — paper from the Equal­ity and Human Rights Com­mis­sion. An orga­ni­za­tion that recruits its staff from the widest pos­si­ble pool will unleash tal­ent and develop bet­ter under­stand­ing of its cus­tomers. It will also enable it to spot mar­ket opportunities.
  55. Teach­ing Kids Tol­er­ance and Diver­sity — great and con­cise arti­cle on the subject.
  56. The Anti-Defamation League — one of the nation’s pre­mier civil rights/human rela­tions agency, ADL fights anti-Semitism and all forms of big­otry, defends demo­c­ra­tic ideals and pro­tects civil rights for all.
  57. The Anti-Defamation League (ADL) — an inter­na­tional non-governmental orga­ni­za­tion based in the United States. Describ­ing itself as “the nation’s pre­mier civil rights/human rela­tions agency”, the ADL states that it “fights anti-Semitism and all forms of big­otry, defends demo­c­ra­tic ideals and pro­tects civil rights for all”.
  58. The Value of Diver­sity to Learn­ing Orga­ni­za­tions — A very good paper by Daniel Cochece Davis, Ph.D. and Viviane S. Lop­uch, M.A. pre­sented at the Inter­na­tional Com­mu­ni­ca­tion Association’s annual con­fer­ence, in Dres­den, Germany.
  59. The Value of Fem­i­nine Speech in the Work­place — Very good arti­cle from the Scotts­dale National Gen­der Insti­tute. Their free online newslet­ter “Gen­der Jour­nal: Men and Women Work­ing Together” is a free, on-line newslet­ter that addresses a vari­ety of thought pro­vok­ing arti­cles on gen­der issues in the workplace.
  60. Under­stand­ing Race: Are We So Dif­fer­ent? — Look­ing through the eyes of his­tory, sci­ence and lived expe­ri­ence, the RACE Project explains dif­fer­ences among peo­ple and reveals the real­ity – and unre­al­ity – of race.
  61. United Nations Edu­ca­tional, Sci­en­tific and Cul­tural Orga­ni­za­tion (UNESCO) — works to cre­ate the con­di­tions for dia­logue among civ­i­liza­tions, cul­tures and peo­ples, based upon respect for com­monly shared values.
  62. Valu­ing Dif­fer­ences and Diver­sity in the Work­place — dif­fer­ences strength­ens an orga­ni­za­tion by pro­vid­ing it with a vari­ety of resources that can be tapped and max­i­mized. Hav­ing peo­ple with a vari­ety of styles, abil­i­ties, and moti­va­tions pro­vides room for flex­i­bil­ity, cre­ativ­ity, and dynamic interactions.
  63. Vic­to­ria Mul­ti­cul­tural Com­mis­sion — an inde­pen­dent orga­ni­za­tion that pro­vides inde­pen­dent advice to the Vic­to­rian Gov­ern­ment to inform the devel­op­ment of leg­isla­tive and pol­icy frame­works as well as the deliv­ery of ser­vices to our cul­tur­ally, lin­guis­ti­cally and reli­giously diverse society.
  64. WhereWomenWantToWork.com — a free online ser­vice for women to research and com­pare orga­ni­za­tions and com­ment on com­pa­nies that have the best diver­sity pro­grams and ini­tia­tives. It shows what orga­ni­za­tions are doing to deal with dis­crim­i­na­tion and allows employ­ees to see where their com­pany ranks among the rest.

Rec­om­mended Read­ing

 

 64 Great Sites and Articles on Diversity and Appreciating Differences

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29 Intelligent Opinions, Leave Yours on 64 Great Sites and Articles on Diversity and Appreciating Differences

  1. uberVU - social comments on Sun, 14th Mar 2010 5:37 pm
  2. Social com­ments and ana­lyt­ics for this post…

    This post was men­tioned on Twit­ter by LeadGQ: RT @gilpizano 64 Great Sites for Diver­sity and Appre­ci­at­ing Dif­fer­ences | gilpizano.com http://bit.ly/cu0mz3

    Like or Dis­like: Thumb up 3 Thumb down 0

  3. chiropractors westchester on Tue, 16th Mar 2010 12:01 am
  4. chi­ro­prac­tors westch­ester You can be a busi­ness­man if you like. You have to have the cap­i­tal and the abil­ity to run a busi­ness if you want it to suc­ceed. When a man is self-employed he will find life challenging.

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  5. Mr. Noname on Fri, 26th Mar 2010 8:16 am
  6. A look at Impact Factory’s approach equal­ity and diver­sity issues. Our focus is on exam­in­ing people’s per­spec­tives on dif­fer­ence, diver­sity, change man­age­ment, and the atti­tudes and feel­ings which are some­times dif­fi­cult for peo­ple around equal oppor­tu­ni­ties work.

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  7. Forex News on Fri, 6th Aug 2010 8:59 am
  8. This is such a great resource which you are pro­vid­ing and you give it away for free. I adore see­ing web sites that under­stand the value of pro­vid­ing a qual­ity resource for free. It?s the old what goes around arrives around rou­tine. Did you acquired plenty of links and I see plenty of trackbacks?

    Like or Dis­like: Thumb up 1 Thumb down 0

  9. Russell Woolworth on Sun, 29th Aug 2010 4:56 pm
  10. Why are there no a lot more these types of infor­ma­tion sites? Your con­tent arti­cles are fan­tas­tic and come in themes, which can’t be found every­where. Please con­tinue writ­ing such fine con­tent, it really is gen­uinely advan­ta­geous. The world wide web is com­plete of extra­or­di­nary waste, as a sin­gle is sat­is­fied when you dis­cover some thing else. Why aren’t there far more? Don’t leave me hanging!

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  11. Cristobal Bleich on Fri, 24th Sep 2010 2:35 pm
  12. Thank for tak­ing the time to put such a list together here. Good stuff mate!

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  13. Debra Pecha on Sat, 25th Sep 2010 12:45 pm
  14. I noticed that the major­ity, if not all, from the african-american col­lege stu­dents at my col­lege com­mence­ment wore a par­tic­u­lar kind of stole. I did a some of inves­ti­ga­tion and found out that its known as a Kente stole. Nonethe­less, I was ques­tion­ing if any you knew the his­tor­i­cal back­ground and pur­pose with the stole? Also, do grad­u­ates pur­chase the stole for on their own or is it spec­i­fied by the Office of Minor­ity Pupil Affairs? I used to be baf­fled as to the his­tor­i­cal past, goal, and dis­tri­b­u­tion in the stole sim­ply because I observed from my friend’s recent 2010 com­mence­ment, that just about every­one also had around the exact same Kente stole, which includes non-minority pro­fes­sors and stu­dents. Can any­one inform me extra in regards to the Kente stole?

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  15. Jarvis Decoste on Tue, 28th Sep 2010 4:41 am
  16. I like to require breaks dur­ing the day and browse through some blogs to see what oth­ers are say­ing. This weblog appeared in my searches and I could not help but click­ing on it. I’m happy I did because it was a very enjoy­able read.

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  17. Blaine Nall on Sat, 16th Oct 2010 3:04 pm
  18. I’ve truly found out a great deal study­ing this web page. Obvi­ously very good sub­stance right here. Con­tent com­pa­ra­ble to this sup­port make this blog web site really worth com­ing back again to for even extra details

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  19. Gil Pizano on Mon, 18th Oct 2010 9:33 pm
  20. Thanks Blaine for the kind words. Glad the infor­ma­tion is able to be of help to you…Cheers!

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  21. Andrei Piele on Mon, 25th Oct 2010 4:27 pm
  22. Nice. Who will fol­low this or under­stand? Many peo­ple. Thanks for shar­ing this great post!

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  23. Tom Feuss on Wed, 27th Oct 2010 5:58 am
  24. I came across your web­site, i think your blog is inter­est­ing, keep work­ing ! Great stuff! BTW, thanks for putting this list together because it’s helped me and some­one else I know with a major project of ours! Thank you!!!

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  25. Mike on Sun, 31st Oct 2010 10:39 am
  26. First of all ‚you have cre­ated a very beau­ti­ful theme. You gave me an idea for a future project that I’m plan­ning to build. On top of that, I really enjoy most of arti­cles and your dif­fer­ent points of view. Thanks a bunch.

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  27. bHolly Isaldi on Mon, 1st Nov 2010 6:43 am
  28. I stum­bled across your blog, and think it’s fan­tas­tic, keep us posting

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  29. TJ Sanchz on Mon, 29th Nov 2010 3:24 pm
  30. Great info buddy thanks for use­ful post!

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  31. Sandra Carnovalle on Tue, 30th Nov 2010 5:57 am
  32. Nice post! Makes me think of things I never thought of on this.

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  33. Samuel Rengle on Thu, 2nd Dec 2010 1:40 am
  34. This site seems to get a large amount of vis­i­tors. How do you pro­mote it? It gives a nice indi­vid­ual spin on things. I guess hav­ing some­thing real or sub­stan­tial to give info on is the most impor­tant thing. But great site overall!

    Sam

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  35. Blake Zachary on Sat, 4th Dec 2010 4:28 pm
  36. Thank you for shar­ing it ! Very nice, Peace

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  37. Denise Desame on Fri, 18th Mar 2011 11:07 pm
  38. You got some great ideas there. I did a search on the issue and learnt most peo­ples will agree with your blog. If you are an expe­ri­enced trav­eler, you may know the ins and outs of travel to all parts of the world, and you may have very spe­cific ideas about what you want to see and where you want to go…Denise

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  39. Geoff Berlin on Mon, 18th Apr 2011 11:50 am
  40. You have some good sites here! Thanks for putting this list together!

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  41. Guy Agosta on Sun, 24th Apr 2011 10:34 pm
  42. Thanks for any other infor­ma­tive blog. Where else may just I am get­ting that kind of info writ­ten in such an ideal method? I’ve a project that I’m just now run­ning on, and I’ve been on the look out for such info.

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  43. Steve Debraice on Sat, 30th Apr 2011 10:06 pm
  44. I just put the link of your blog on my Face­book Wall. very nice blog indeed.

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  45. Dreama Welton on Thu, 5th May 2011 5:31 am
  46. This post is very use­full thx!

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  47. John Quincey on Wed, 25th May 2011 6:23 am
  48. One of the best and most impor­tant aspects of diver­sity is under­stand­ing that it’s not just about under­stand­ing the dif­fer­ences of the peo­ple you are sell­ing to, but the value they can bring to your orga­ni­za­tion as a whole. You’ve put together a great list! Thanks Gil!

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  49. Lisa D. on Wed, 25th May 2011 10:11 am
  50. This is a great list Gil! Thanks a bunch for your help with research that I’m doing for my next arti­cle! Take Care!

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  51. Colin on Tue, 14th Jun 2011 6:33 pm
  52. You’ve got a good blog there keep it up. I’ll be watch­ing out for most posts.

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  53. Malcolm Sukut on Thu, 25th Aug 2011 8:40 am
  54. “To insure good health: eat lightly, breathe deeply, live mod­er­ately, cul­ti­vate cheer­ful­ness, and main­tain an inter­est in life.”

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  55. a new york fashion on Fri, 11th May 2012 1:17 am
  56. It is great to have the oppor­tu­nity to read a good qual­ity arti­cle with use­ful infor­ma­tion on top­ics that plenty are inter­ested on.I con­cur with your con­clu­sions and will eagerly look for­ward to your future updates

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  57. Maureen29 on Sun, 1st Dec 2013 6:50 pm
  58. Jörg Fis­cher – Sex­u­alther­a­pie, Sys­temis­che Einzel-, Paar– u. Fam­i­lien­ther­a­pie in Frank­furt. Book­mark and Share. Jörg Fis­cher Heil­prak­tiker Psy­chother­a­pie. Mainz­er­land­straße 90 60327 Frank­furt,Sex­u­alther­a­pie

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