In addition to the Cultural Detective Series, several members of our author team have created products that you may find useful. Here is a list:

Created by our Principal

Communication Highwire: Leveraging the Power of Diverse Communication Styles

Communication Highwire Cover "Beyond Valuing to LEVERAGING Diversity..." A practical book including 4 models, 37 stories, and 26 reproducible activities grounded in theory for using differences at work, in communities, or at home. Authored by Dianne Hofner Saphiere, Barbara Kappler Mikk, and Basma Ibrahim DeVries. Published by Intercultural Press. US$34.95. For inquiries please contact This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or telephone +1-913-901-0243 or click on the logo or title to order.

 

Ecotonos: A Simulation for Collaborating Across Cultures

Ecotonos4edCoverA powerful and extremely adaptable simulation, Ecotonos breaks the usual stereotypes and barriers. Participants improve their skills and strategies for multicultural collaboration and teamwork. Ecotonos can be used multiple times with the same people by selecting a new problem and different variables, with each replay offering new and different cross-cultural perspectives. Eight to fifty (or even a thousand) participants form three groups and create their own cultures. Participants begin to work in their monocultural groups, then mix groups to continue the task multiculturally. The simulation and debriefing require a minimum of two hours. The debriefing includes the highly effective method of process mapping. Ecotonos comes with an instruction manual, cultural name tags, 30 sets of rule cards, three prewritten case studies and three team tasks. The new FIFTH EDITION comes in a small, hard plastic case for easier transport, and includes:  debrief instructions to complete the simulation in two hours; explanation of the intercultural theory inherent in the simulation; full instructions for using the various handouts on intercultural collaboration; expanded sections on adapting Ecotonos to a variety of cultures and situations. Authored by Dianne Hofner Saphiere. Read a research study showing Ecotonos' effectiveness in developing cultural intelligence (CQ). See a review of Ecotonos. Click here for customer comments. There is also an online Ecotonos facilitators' group; all users are welcome to join and learn. To order click here or on the cover above. For inquiries please contact This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or telephone +1-913-901-0243.

 

EPIC: Essential Practice for Intercultural Competence

EPIC: Essential Practice for Intercultural CompetenceThe Essential Practice for Intercultural Competence (EPIC) cultivates true intercultural competence going beyond creating intercultural awareness. Based upon decades of work, EPIC distills intercultural competence theory to its essence and brings it to you in a holistic and easy-to-learn method that offers lasting results.

EPIC Starter License: Gives a user the right to facilitate EPIC: Essential Practice for Intercultural Competence, for one year. It includes three hours of coaching and support within the first six months.

EPIC Annual License Renewal: Gives a facilitator who has already purchased the Starter License a one-year renewal of permission to use EPIC: Essential Practice for Intercultural Competence

EPIC Participant Handouts: Purchase one license for every person who will use EPIC: Essential Practice for Intercultural Competence. Participant Handouts may ONLY be purchased by those holding a current EPIC license.

 

Redundancia: A Foreign Language Simulation

redunlogo Requiring about 10 minutes to conduct and about 30 to debrief, this extremely powerful simulation helps participants experience speaking a language non-fluently, how it affects one's ability to stay focused and connected with the listener, and how it influences one's feelings of competence and confidence. Participants also experience listening to second language speakers, and notice their own tendencies to help or to become distracted. Read a customer-authored usage case of Redundancía. See what other users have to say.

 

Shinrai: Building Trusting Relationships with Japanese Colleagues

shinrai.jpg Shinrai is a high quality audio CD and 24-page booklet that helps busy executives build lasting and fruitful business relationships in Japan, and with Japanese colleagues. The approach is a combination of cultural insights and relationship-building phrases. Learn Japanese common sense, which may be vastly different from that which you were raised. Develop comfort with several high-impact phrases in Japanese, not "standard" phrases, but phrases that truly show your sincerity and make a difference. Whether you travel to Japan on business, work via phone and email with Japanese, or live and work in Japan, this CD will improve your productivity and effectiveness in your day to day dealings. US$39.95, with volume discounts available. Read reviews of Shinrai. For inquiries please contact This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or telephone +1-913-901-0243 or click on the logo or title to order.

 

Success Strategies

SuccessCoverSuccess Strategies, a new book with chapters by Cultural Detective authors Dianne Hofner Saphiere and Kathleen Curran, as well as Warren Bennis, Brian Tracey, and Marjorie Blanchard, contains chapters on both intercultural business effectiveness and diversity. US$19.95. For inquiries please contact This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or telephone +1-913-901-0243.

 

Created by our team members:

Au Contraire: Figuring Out the French

Au ContraireFor anyone involved in interactions with the French, whether in business or government, as a student or armchair devotee of crossing cultures, Au Contraire! is a book that unearths the often invisible cultural forces that govern behavior. Authored by Cultural Detective France authors Gilles Asselin and Ruth Mastron, published by Intercultural Press. Click on the title for more information or to order.

 

Business Know-How Rumänien

diversafariA hands-on overview fn Romanian business essentials for German speaking expats working in Romania. City specials cover Bucharest, Timisoara and Sibiu. Authored by Cultural Detective Romania co-author Rita Booker, published in October 2008. Please click on title for a German description and ordering on amazon.

  

Diversophy

Learning games on over forty cultures, produced by George Simons, a prolific Cultural Detective author. Diversophy complements Cultural Detective; the latter provides deep insight, the former provides behaviors and dos/don'ts. Click on the title for more information or to order.

 

Perception and Deception: A Mind Opening Journey Across Cultures

diversafariPerception and Deception: A Mind Opening Journey Across Cultures offers reader delightful exploration of how perception can be deceptive if only understood from one’s own worldview. Through a wealth of examples and proverbs, Joe Lurie, Executive Director Emeritus of the University of California, Berkeley's International House, shares his experiences of intercultural discovery. An excellent resource book for those wanting clear examples of cultural differences.

 

Reading Between the Signs: Intercultural Communication for Sign Language Interpreters

diversafari This groundbreaking book is a recognized classic that has been embraced by both educators and practitioners. It provides a unique perspective to explain differences between Deaf and hearing cultures. Widely used as a text in Deaf Studies courses and interpreter training programs worldwide. Written with the help of three distinguished Deaf consultants. Authored by Cultural Detective Deaf Culture co-authors Anna Mindess and Thomas K. Holcomb. Published by Intercultural Press.

 

See What I Mean: Differences Between Deaf and Hearing Cultures

diversafari A humorous and enlightening video about the differences between Deaf and Hearing cultures. Issues such as leave-taking, privacy, attitudes toward time, giving and receiving criticism and comments on personal appearance are explored and discussed from each cultures’ point of view. L. Robert Kohls said, "I have found that the SEE WHAT I MEAN video works extremely well with standard courses in Intercultural Communication, because it makes its points so simply and so clearly. It provides the most convincing substantiation that every group is shaped by its culture and, in turn, the group creates and shapes that very culture." Authored by Cultural Detective Deaf Culture co-authors Thomas K. Holcomb and Anna Mindess.

 

Wachstumsmärkte Osteuropa

diversafari This book is about Eastern European business culture especially for the German-speaking world. A collection of case studies covering poverty, culture and corruption, the role of women and religion in communist society, and customer orientation and compensation systems in organisations, will give you impressions about working in this part of the world. Countries covered include: Baltic Region, The Balcans, Poland, Czech Republic, Slowakia, Slowenia, Hungary. Countries in focus of the book: Romania and Bulgaria. Authored by Cultural Detective Romania co-author Rita Booker and featuring Cultural Detective Bulgaria co-author Stanislava Zaprianova and Cultural Detective Austria co-author Dr. Brigitte Lüth. Please click on title for a German description and ordering on amazon.

 

Yan-koloba

diversafari A very entertaining and engaging teamwork game based on a folkloric game of West Africa that makes powerful and memorable teaching. Package includes a training video, music cassette, booklet, wood blocks and player pads. Created by Emmanuel Ngomsi, author of Cultural Detective Cameroon and Cultural Detective West Africa.

 

Vienna_Foto_small.jpg

How Mayo-Yoreme Traditions Make Sense in Today’s World
A Photo Exhibit and Talk by Dianne Hofner Saphiere
Sponsored by SIETAR Austria and supported by the Mexican Embassy in Austria

(English follows the German)

Wie Mayo-Yoreme Traditionen in der heutigen Welt Sinn machen
Fotoausstellung und Gespräch mit Dianne Hofner Saphiere

Trotz einer schwierigen Geschichte haben es die Mayo-Yoreme aus dem nordwestlichen Mexiko geschafft, ihre traditionellen Kulturpraktiken zu erhalten und sie in moderne Lebensstile und Berufe zu integrieren.

Die Fotoausstellung und das Gespräch werden erkunden, wie die KONTI Tradition in einem kleinen Pueblo gerettet wurde, und dadurch jungen und alten Menschen Hoffnung für eine Zukunft, gestärkte Gemeinschaftsbindungen und größere Freude gegeben hat.

Zu einer Zeit, in der unsere Welt vielen komplexen internationalen Problemen gegenübersteht—Kriege, Genozide, eine überwältigende Anzahl an Flüchtlingen und steigende Xenophobie—und wenn wir gleichzeitig zunehmend verbunden sind, aus gemischten Abstammungen, Ethnien und religiösen Erben kommen, so hat die Geschichte der Mayo-Yoreme KONTI eine starke Botschaft.

Zwischen Kulturen, Rassen, Ethnien oder Religionen zu leben kann verwirren und entfremden; es kann Angst und Zorn produzieren. Es kann aber ebenso Empathie, Fähigkeit und Hoffnung mit sich bringen. Wie können wir unsere Jugend und Gesellschaft der Blended Culture („gemischte Kultur“) von Zwiespalt, Zorn und Gewalt wegsteuern und hin zu konstruktiven Lebensstilen in Gemeinschaft führen?

Mit Fotografien der Mayo-Yoreme kulturellen Riten leitet Dianne eine Analyse erfolgreicher Gemeinschaftspraktiken, mit dem Konzept der Cultural Detective® Blended Culture.

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How Mayo-Yoreme Traditions Make Sense in Today’s World
A Photo Exhibit and Talk by Dianne Hofner Saphiere

Despite a challenging history, the Mayo-Yoreme of northwestern Mexico have managed to quite successfully preserve traditional cultural practices and incorporate them into modern lifestyles and professions. 

This photo exhibition and talk will explore how the KONTI tradition was rescued in a small pueblo, giving young and old alike hope for the future, strengthening community ties, and heightening joy.

At a time when our world is facing so many complex international issues: wars, genocide, overwhelming numbers of refugees, and rising xenophobia, and when we are increasingly interconnected, of mixed-race parentage, mixed religious traditions, and mixed ethnic heritage, the Mayo-Yoreme KONTI story has a powerful message.

Living between cultures, races, ethnicities, or religions can be confusing and alienating; it can produce fear, anxiety, and anger. It can also bring with it empathy, ability, and hope. How can we steer our Blended Culture youth and societies away from division, anger, and violence, and towards constructive lifestyles in community?

Using photographs of Mayo-Yoreme cultural rituals, Dianne will lead an analysis of the community’s successful practices using Cultural Detective® Blended Culture.

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Dianne_Photographer-2.jpg

Dianne Hofner Saphiere
Fotografin und Beraterin für interkulturelle Organisationsentwicklung

Während ihrer 30+Jahre in der Vermittlung interkultureller Zusammenarbeit hat Dianne mit Menschen aus über 80 Ländern gearbeitet. Die gebürtige US-Amerikanerin war 12 Jahre in Japan und hat die letzten zehn Jahre in Mexiko gelebt.

Dianne ist die Autorin einiger Bänder, einschließlich Communication Highwire: Leveraging the power of diverse communication styles und Ecotonos: A simulation for collaborating across cultures, und ist die Gründerin von Cultural Detective®, einem interkulturellen Kompetenzentwicklungsprojekt mit über 150 interkulturellen SpezialistInnen weltweit.

Sie hat die letzten vier Jahre ihrer Leidenschaft für die Fotografie gewidmet, speziell dem Fotojournalismus—oft durch die Linsen der Ethnographie, Gemeinschaftsveranstaltungen und „menschlichen kulturellen Schätzen“.

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Dianne Hofner Saphiere
Photographer and intercultural organization development consultant

Dianne has worked with people from over 80 countries during her 30+ years facilitating cross-cultural collaboration. USA-born, she spent twelve years in Japan and has lived in Mexico for the last ten years. 

Dianne has authored various volumes including Communication Highwire: Leveraging the power of diverse communication styles and Ecotonos: A simulation for collaborating across cultures, and is the creator of Cultural Detective®, an intercultural competence development project involving over 150 intercultural specialists worldwide. 

She has dedicated the past four years to her passion for photography, specializing in photojournalism—often through the lenses of ethnography, community events, and “human cultural treasures.”

 

Sample Activity

The Cultural Detective Series has quickly grown to thirty culture-specific packages. Each of those packages contain instructions on introducing the basic concepts of intercultural communication, three basic intercultural capacities (subjective culture, cultural literacy, cultural bridge), an overview of the culture, core values and their negative perceptions (a Values Lens), and at least six critical incidents involving people from that culture.

Those of you who work with multicultural teams, however, have asked us to make the Values Lenses available as stand-alone pieces. Those of you who coach executives have asked us for the same thing, because you find the Values Lenses invaluable in helping people see how their actions, strategies, and programs might be perceived by people in another culture, and how the coachee might modify his/her plans to enhance success.

In May 2006 we added a stand-alone Values Lens option to our product line. Each Lens includes a Facilitator Guide and a license to use with a maximum of ten participants. As a first step to help familiarize you with using a Values Lens, we developed a business case on the topic of coaching and predeparture orientation.

On a recent flight on American Airlines, their in-flight magazine contained an illustration entitled, "Anatomy of a Japanese Department Store" by Shinichi Shirashi (February 15, 2006 issue). It was accompanied by an article by Larry Olmsted entitled, "One-Stop Shopping in Japan." I thought it looked like a fun way to leverage a Values Lens and challenge myself. What could a department store tell us about Japanese culture? About working more effectively with Japanese colleagues? About living in Japan more enjoyably? How could a visit to a department store teach you how to learn about culture—improve your Cultural Detective skills?

I immediately contacted American Airlines to request permission to use the illustration. If you use the illustration, please maintain full credit to the artist and publisher. Thank you. I trust you will enjoy the activity

The Japanese Department Store Values Lens Activity

Objectives:

  • To develop the ability to more readily learn about another culture, by practicing the skills of observation and critical thinking.
  • To enhance understanding about Japanese culture (and perhaps how it relates to working more effectively with Japanese, or how it can help us learn to live more enjoyably and successfully in Japan).

How-Tos:

  1. Review participants' learning or performance improvement needs, and link them to the objectives of the activity.
  2. Introduce the idea that observable behavior provides important clues to what people hold dear—their values, assumptions, and "common sense." Provide a few simple examples to illustrate the concept.
  3. Project or pass out a copy of the department store illustration. Explain that spaces can also teach us a lot about what is important to people. Space provides an important clue to the human psyche. Give participants a few moments to look at the illustration.
  4. Give participants an example of how the observable can teach us about deeper culture. For example, you could say "Both ends of the store are devoted to food—two basement floors, and the top floor and roof. In addition to these, there are coffee shops and restaurants (lower floors), and regional foodstuffs (top floor). Food is obviously important. But "food" is a necessity, not a societal value. What is your best guess about why food would be so important to the Japanese shopper?" Answers may include such values as socializing, relationship building, and family. The wealth of food offerings in a Japanese department store can help us realize that relationships and social time together must be key aspects of building trust and accomplishing what needs to get done with many Japanese people.
  5. Ask participants to read the descriptions of each floor of the store and take note of what appears to them to be important to the people who shop here and the people who run the store. Why would they design the store the way they have? What are their observations, and what might be the underlying values motivating that particular use of space? Participants can work alone first, and then pair up or form small groups.
  6. Once each pair or small group has identified two or three values linked with use of space, explain to them that culture is a pattern of behavior and values shared by a group of people. Every culture has a central tendency (draw a bell curve to illustrate). What this means is that no one person is a "typical" Japanese, but that many Japanese will share certain values or characteristics. Some Japanese will be at one end of the bell curve/central tendency; other Japanese at the other end. Thus, there are huge individual variations, yet most people who have grown up in Japan will be affected by core Japanese cultural values. Explain that any list of values, any cultural group tendencies, therefore do not necessarily apply to each member of the culture, and they often apply in unique ways.
  7. Pass out a Japanese Values Lens. Explain that the magnifying glass is a metaphor—a lens through which we view the people, spaces and events around us. For some Japanese, one or another of the colors in this lens may be very pronounced, a deep color that affects nearly everything they see. On the other hand, a few of the values may for them be very light or even clear—those values do not influence the way in which they look at the world. Right now we are going to use the Lens to look at the department store, to see if you can pick up a few more clues to culture. (Note: the Lens itself, what you will copy for participants, contains only very brief descriptions of the values and their negative perceptions. The Cultural Detective Japan package contains much more comprehensive explanations and examples and is useful facilitator preparation or reference material.) Looking at the department store, what do you see in that space that resonates with the values illustrated in your Lens?
  8. After each pair or group has identified another couple of values linked with use of space, ask each group to report one of their findings to the large group. Keep going around until participants have shared all their unique ideas. You may find that participants link behavior to values in a way that doesn't quite fit the culture you are teaching them. Be prepared to respond to this. For example, US Americans might say there are so many food outlets in the department store because efficiency and convenience are valued. These may be more US American values than they are Japanese, so you could explain how most people look at the world through our only values lenses, explain the frequent gap between intention and perception, and explain the fact that different values can manifest in similar behavior, while similar values can manifest in very different behavior. It makes the process of detecting culture all that more challenging! Maintain a list of value/behavior pairs to help participants feel the material has been summarized.
  9. Finally, facilitate an application discussion. The questions you ask participants will depend on why they need to know about Japanese culture. Questions could include, for example:
    • "Looking at this list of key Japanese values that we have generated, are there some that are exciting to you, that you would look forward to experiencing when you live or work in Japan?
    • Are there values that you are fairly sure will challenge you, that run contrary to who you are and how you like to be? Which ones? How?
    • Sometimes when we journey across cultures, we may experience someone else's value (e.g., "harmony") as exactly the opposite, meaning that their intent causes the opposite effect. Did anything about the department store set-up surprise you or seem not to fit with the values in the lens?
    • Can you imagine ways in which adding one of these value that you do not currently hold to your repertoire...not replacing your existing values, but supplementing them, might benefit you?
    • Think about the job you have to do. Think about how you would normally approach it. Then, think about how your normal approach might be perceived by someone holding the values on this Lens. How would your approach be perceived? How might you modify your approach in order to better achieve your objectives?

Metissages_small.jpg 

Métissages: How Mayo-Yoreme Traditions Make Sense in Today’s World
A Photo Exhibit and Talk by Dianne Hofner Saphiere in English, español and français

Sponsored by SIETAR France and supported by the Mexican Embassy in France

(English follows the French)

“Métissages” : Les traditions revisitées des Mayo-Yoreme du Nord-Ouest du Mexique
Exposition photo commentée de Dianne Hofner Saphiere en anglais, français et español
Vendredi 17 novembre 2017 de 18h30 à 21h30
Maison des Associations du 1er arrondissement, 5 bis rue du Louvre, 75001 Paris

Malgré une histoire éprouvante, les Mayo-Yoreme du Nord-Ouest du Mexique sont parvenu à préserver des pratiques culturelles traditionnelles, et à les intégrer dans des professions et des styles de vie plus contemporains.

Cette exposition photo commentée va explorer comment la tradition KONTI a été sauvée dans un village des Mayo-Yoreme, suscitant espoir et joie à la fois chez les jeunes générations et les plus âgées, tout en renforçant les liens de la communauté.

Précisément aujourd’hui, alors que notre monde doit faire face à tant de problématiques complexes (guerres, génocide, hausse du nombre de réfugiés, montée de la xénophobie… ) et que nous sommes de plus en plus interconnectés, issus de familles d’origines variées, de traditions religieuses mêlées, de patrimoines métissés, l’histoire du KONTI des Mayo-Yoreme nous livre un message puissant.

Il peut être troublant de vivre entre différentes cultures, différentes religions, différentes origines ou appartenances dites “raciales” et “ethniques”; cela peut générer de l’aliénation, de l’anxiété et de la peur. Comment faire en sorte que les jeunes issus de cultures plurielles ne sombrent pas dans la division, la colère et la peur et se tournent vers des styles de vie constructifs pour leurs communautés?

A partir de ses photographies des rituels culturels Mayo-Yoreme, Dianne Hofner Saphiere analysera les pratiques qui ont permis le développement culturel de cette communauté. Elle s’appuiera sur le Cultural Detective® Blended Culture (“Cultures mixtes et métisses”).

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Métissages: How Mayo-Yoreme Traditions Make Sense in Today’s World
A Photo Exhibit and Talk by Dianne Hofner Saphiere in English, español and français
Friday 17 novembre 2017, 6:30-9:30pm
Maison des Associations 1er arrondissement, 5 bis rue du Louvre, 75001 Paris


Despite a challenging history, the Mayo-Yoreme of northwestern Mexico have managed to quite successfully preserve traditional cultural practices and incorporate them into modern lifestyles and professions.

This photo exhibition and talk will explore how the KONTI tradition was rescued in a small pueblo, giving young and old alike hope for the future, strengthening community ties, and heightening joy.

At a time when our world is facing so many complex international issues: wars, genocide, overwhelming numbers of refugees, and rising xenophobia, and when we are increasingly interconnected, of mixed-race parentage, mixed religious traditions, and mixed ethnic heritage, the Mayo-Yoreme KONTI story has a powerful message.

Living between cultures, races, ethnicities, or religions can be confusing and alienating; it can produce fear, anxiety, and anger. It can also bring with it empathy, ability, and hope. How can we steer our Blended Culture youth and societies away from division, anger, and violence, and towards constructive lifestyles in community?

Using photographs of Mayo-Yoreme cultural rituals, Dianne will lead an analysis of the community’s successful practices using Cultural Detective® Blended Culture.

--

Dianne_Photographer-2.jpg

Dianne Hofner Saphiere
Photographe et consultante en développement interculturel des organisations

Elle est l’auteur de plusieurs ouvrages dont “Communication Highwire: Leveraging the power of diverse communication styles” et de “Ecotonos : A simulation for collaborating across cultures”. Elle est la créatrice de Cultural Detective®, un projet de développement des compétences interculturelles impliquant plus de 150 experts interculturels partout dans le monde.

Au cours de ses trente années de carrière dédiés à la coopération interculturelle, Dianne a collaboré avec des personnes de plus de 80 pays différents. Née aux Etats-Unis, elle a vécu 12 ans au Japon et vit au Mexique depuis 10 ans.

Au cours de ces quatre dernières années, elle a développé sa passion pour la photographie, se spécialisant dans le photojournalisme – privilégiant l’approche ethnographique, les événements au sein des communautés et les “trésors culturels de l’humanité”.

Dianne Hofner Saphiere
Photographer and intercultural organization development consultant

Dianne has worked with people from over 80 countries during her 30+ years facilitating cross-cultural collaboration. USA-born, she spent twelve years in Japan and has lived in Mexico for the last ten years.

Dianne has authored various volumes including Communication Highwire: Leveraging the power of diverse communication styles and Ecotonos: A simulation for collaborating across cultures, and is the creator of Cultural Detective®, an intercultural competence development project involving over 150 intercultural specialists worldwide.

She has dedicated the past four years to her passion for photography, specializing in photojournalism—often through the lenses of ethnography, community events, and “human cultural treasures.”



Our goal at Cultural Detective is to build strong communities that promote intercultural competence, justice, equity and sustainability in our world, via respect and collaboration. We are happy to share with you the following activities, techniques, tools and resources for use in your intercultural training, education and coaching. Please retain all © and urls.

Classic “Oldies but Goodies”

Assessment Instruments

Curricula and Training Designs

Exercises and Activities

Resources and Articles

Tools for Training and Education

Upcoming Webinars

  • Cross-Cultural Effectiveness: Cultural Detective Online Demonstration

    When:Tuesday, October 2, 2018 from 3:00 PM to 4:30 PM (PDT)Hosted By:Cultural Detective Online EventsJoin us in events to build cross-cultural respect, understanding and collaboration for innovation, equity, justice and sustainability in this world of ours! Thank you/gracias/どうもありがとう!Register for this event[…]

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  • Cross-Cultural Effectiveness: Cultural Detective Online Demonstration

    When:Tuesday, September 4, 2018 from 9:00 AM to 10:30 AM (PDT)Hosted By:Cultural Detective Online EventsJoin us in events to build cross-cultural respect, understanding and collaboration for innovation, equity, justice and sustainability in this world of ours! Thank you/gracias/どうもありがとう!Register for this event[…]

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  • Cultural Self Discovery in Cultural Detective Online

    When:Thursday, October 25, 2018 from 3:00 PM to 4:30 PM Hosted By:Cultural Detective Online EventsJoin us in events to build cross-cultural respect, understanding and collaboration for innovation, equity, justice and sustainability in this world of ours! Thank you/gracias/どうもありがとう!Register for this event[…]

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  • Group Collaboration in Cultural Detective Online

    When:Thursday, September 27, 2018 from 3:00 PM to 4:00 PM Hosted By:Cultural Detective Online EventsJoin us in events to build cross-cultural respect, understanding and collaboration for innovation, equity, justice and sustainability in this world of ours! Thank you/gracias/どうもありがとう!Register for this event[…]

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