Robert T. Carter, PhD
Robert T. Carter, Ph.D. is a forensic and organization consultant, a licensed Psychologist and Professor of Psychology and Education at Teachers College, Columbia University. His research and writings have positioned him to serve as an expert witness in race-related cases. His most recent area of inquiry is on the stressful and traumatic effects of racial discrimination. He has published more than 100 journal articles and book chapters and has authored or edited seven books. His most notable works are: The influence of race and racial identity in the psychotherapy process (1995 -Wiley) and Racial identity development theory: Applications to individual, group and organizations. (With Thompson, 2013- Routledge). He edited the two volume reference set: Handbook of racial-cultural psychology and counseling: Theory and research (Vol. 1), and Training and practice (Vol. 2) (2005-Wiley). Dr. Carter has served as Editor of the American Psychological Associations’ Society of Counseling Psychology Journal “The Counseling Psychologist”, is a fellow in the American Psychological Association’s Divisions 17 and 45, and has received several national awards.
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
Ph.D. Counseling Psychology,(APA approved), 1987
B.S., Major, Year
Honors & Awards
Robert T. Carter Fellowship, endowment for $250,000:
2004-2005 American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) at large fellow
Project Title: "Integrating psychological models and research on race and trauma with legal policy and litigation"
Fellow, Division of Counseling Psychology (Division 17) of the American Psychological Association. (1997).
Awarded by the American Psychological Association in recognition of outstanding and unusual contributions to the science and profession of psychology.
Fellow, Society for the Psychological Study of Ethnic Minority Issues (Division 45) of the American Psychological Association. (1997).
Awarded by the American Psychological Association in recognition of outstanding and contributions to the advancement of ethnic minority issues in psychology.
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