Read updates from the association's national office and local chapters.
Social workers across the country attended the NASW’s 2021 National Virtual Conference, which offered professional development, continuing education, networking, and conversations tackling pressing issues facing the social work profession across the world.
Merris Obie, a Native American student from the Hoopla tribe, issued a
challenge to address the profession’s (and NASW’s) inattention to the
plight of Native Americans and the racism of social workers and the
social services system.
Poetry and journaling are ways to identify with
culture and ethnicity and connect with one's roots, and storytelling
creates greater awareness.
NASW’s international social work efforts are administered in part through the NASW Foundation.
NASW hosted a Virtual Congressional Advocacy Day to advance legislation that will have a direct, positive impact on practice and social justice.
Volunteering for NASW leadership is nothing new for Ryan Estes, who has been
involved in an elected capacity with the association for eight years.
NASW member Cherie Buckner-Webb was the first African American to serve in the Idaho State Legislature and her decade-long tenure provided a loud and clear voice for equality and human rights.
View our calendar of upcoming conferences, webinars and other events at NASW and related organizations.
Find events for October / November 2021
Read about NASW members quoted in the mainstream media.
Read "In the Public Eye"
Read about posts and comments from NASW’s Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter accounts, and NASW Social Work Talks podcast.
Read "Trending on Social Media"
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