70-494 70-673 500-005 1Z0-060 C9560-503 640-875 N10-006 98-367 70-534 NS0-505 70-342 CHFP 070-410 640-878 1V0-603 1Z0-804 C8010-250 312-50V9 C2150-508 98-368 CLOUDF 70-411 70-461 220-901 70-488 070-341 PK0-003 E20-547 70-412 70-686 500-285 CISM 101-400 102-400 parajumpers outlet parajumpers sale http://www.canadagoosestore.be/

Beginnings

Beginnings

Diana’s interest in transforming the way we think, work, and live goes back to the 1960s when, like many others of that time, she first took stock of the world as it was and imagined what it might be.

  • In 1969, Diana began her career as a community organizer and journalist. She co-founded the Help Program in Boston’s South End, helped launch the feminist paper Sister Courage, volunteered at the Boston Community Schools, and wrote for a well-regarded community newspaper in Newton.
  • After training with her long-term collaborator, David Kantor, at the Cambridge Family Institute in the 1970s, she transitioned to work as a family therapist at the groundbreaking, nationally recognized West-Ros-Park Mental Health Center.
  • While working toward her doctoral degree at Harvard, Diana first saw the potential of organizations to effect significant change and launched Action Design with her graduate school classmates, Robert Putnam and Phil McArthur.
Family | Interests

Diana is married to Bruce Patton, co-author of Getting to Yes and Difficult Conversations. In their free time, the two can be found outdoors, skiing, biking, and playing tennis; visiting with their much-loved nieces, nephews, and godchildren; or playing with their dog Scout Carter McLain, who thinks she’s a cat, and their cats, Lucky Bear and Smokey Bear, who think they are dogs.


This page was printed from: http://www.dianamclainsmith.com. For more information, visit us on the web