Anti-Oppressive Social Work: A Guide for Developing Cultural Competence aims to improve social work training and practice by arguing that a thorough understanding of people's values, social norms, and family arrangements are crucial to achieving culturally sensitive practice. The book moves beyond traditional conceptions of anti-oppressive and anti-racist practice by exploring the cultural heritages of some of the main ethnic minorities living in the United Kingdom, and by identifying the many forms that racism can take. Key Features Provides an introduction to the context and history of ethnic minorities living in Britain Discusses the nature of racism Includes individual chapters on: communities with roots in India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, the Caribbean, and China Offers a separate chapter on economic migrants, refugees and asylum seekers Presents a range of practice examples which encourage students and practitioners to identify general principles which underpin cultural competence Critical, yet accessible, the book opens up possibilities for more culturally aware and more effective social work practice. It is essential reading for all those training to become social workers as well as practitioners wishing to engage with fresh perspectives on anti-oppressive practice.

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