Introduction xiii wellness globally. Many of those challenges have their foundations in the activities of global colonialism, hence decolonizing methods offer the greatest promise for restoration of global equity. As discussed in detail in this volume, decolonized psychology has much to offer in the movement to construct an equitable world. REFERENCES Blume, A. W. (2020). A new psychology based on community, equality, and care of the earth: An Indigenous American perspective. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO /Praeger. Blume, A. W. (2022). Colonialism and the COVID-19 pandemic: Perspectives from Indigenous Psychology. New York: Springer Nature. Chancel, L., Piketty, T., Saez, E., & Zucman, G. (Eds.) (2022). World inequality report 2022. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Elias, A., Ben, J., Mansouri, F., & Paradies, Y. (2021). Racism and nationalism dur- ing and beyond the COVID-19 pandemic. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 44(5), 783–793. Norton-Smith, K., Lynn, K., Chief, K., Cozzetto, K., Donatuto, J., Redsteer, M. H., . . . Whyte, K. P. (2016). Climate change and Indigenous peoples: A synthesis of current impacts and experiences. Portland, OR: United States Department of Agriculture Pacific Northwest Research Station. /pubs/pnw_gtr944.pdf Schmelkes, S. (2021). Recognizing and overcoming inequity in education. New York: United Nations. Retrieved from /recognizing-and-overcoming-inequity-education United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs. (2020). World social report 2020: Inequality in a rapidly changing world. New York: Author. Retrieved from /sites/22/2020/02/World-Social-Report2020-FullReport.pdf World Health Organization. (2022). Health equity monitor. Geneva: Author. https:// equity
Previous Page Next Page