What are aa men?
What is a AA Male?
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*What is a AA Male?*
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*Miamiboi305* *Post subject:* What is a AA Male?
Post*Posted:* Tue May 26, 2009 4:15 pm
*Joined:* Tue May 12, 2009 8:49 pm
*Archived Posts:* 52 I've notice many peope classify URMs in different
categories but what is a AA male and why is this type of URM looked at
different by law schools compared to other URMs?
*teaadntoast* *Post subject:* Re: What is a AA Male?
Post*Posted:* Tue May 26, 2009 4:18 pm
*Joined:* Fri Mar 07, 2008 3:31 pm
*Archived Posts:* 4210 Assuming you aren't a flame...
AA male is short for for African American Male.
Generally speaking, African American men are very, very "UR" and may
receive additional consideration on that basis.
*Unemployed* *Post subject:* Re: What is a AA Male?
Post*Posted:* Tue May 26, 2009 4:19 pm
*Joined:* Mon Feb 02, 2009 12:35 am
*Archived Posts:* 744 There are many possibilities:
African American male
Affirmative Action male
Alcoholics Anonymous male
Ann Arbor male
Aggressive Alpha male
Androgynous Alcoholic male
Chances are though, they are referring to an African American male - one of
the most severely "underrepresented" categories in law school admissions.
Last edited by Unemployed on Tue May 26, 2009 4:20 pm, edited 1 time in
A.A. Benefits Men and Women Differently
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** A.A. Benefits Men and Women Differently **
By Buddy T, About.com GuideDecember 6, 2012
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Although participation in Alcoholics Anonymous, combined with other types
of treatment programs, benefit both men and women, the way that A.A. helps
each gender is different. The benefits that men receive from A.A. are not
that important to women, and the benefits women receive are not that
helpful for men.
The differences, researchers believe, show areas in which men and women can
focus their efforts to achieve greater recovery.
Researchers at Massachusetts General Hospital analyzed data from more than
1,700 participants in the Project MATCH trial who attended A.A. meetings
along with other approaches to treatment. Of those participants, 24% were
John F. Kelly, PhD and Bettina B. Hoeppner, PdD, authors of the study,
looked at the participants' success in maintaining sobriety, but also at
the behavior changes that supported successful A.A. participation.
The study was reportedly the first to examine whether the benefits of A.A.
were different for men and women. Their findings include:
· *For both men and women*, A.A. increased their confidence in the ability
to cope with high-risk drinking situations and increased their sober social
· *For men*, the ability to cope with high-risk social situations where
people are likely to be drinking was more important. This was not a big
factor for women.
· *For women*, learning how to avoid drinking when they
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