My research interests lie at the intersection of social, clinical, and community psychology. Broadly, I am interested in equitable community and systems change through the use of data, evaluation, and intervention. Moreover, I am interested in the application of community psychology in studying suicide and its prevention, particularly in terms of the ways in which intersectionality affect suicidality.
Corbin J. Standley is a Ph.D. student in the Ecological-Community Psychology program at Michigan State University. He graduated summa cum laude with his B.S. in psychology from Weber State University in 2015 with University and Departmental Honors. While at WSU, he worked as a Student Community Research Coordinator at the institution’s Center for Community Engaged Learning. He also served in numerous leadership roles, including President of the Honors Student Advisory Board and Chapter President for The National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Corbin also had the opportunity to travel to Peru, England, France, and Italy on study abroad and humanitarian trips, both of which influenced his interest in community psychology. Before coming to Michigan State University, Corbin worked as the Research Analyst for the Neuro-Oncology group at Huntsman Cancer Institute at the University of Utah.
Corbin has both professional and personal interests in suicide prevention. He has served on the Board of Directors for the Utah Chapter of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, was a member of the NUHOPE Suicide Prevention Task Force, and was also a board member for the Legacy Survivors Group in Utah. These efforts earned him the Utah Campus Compact Presidential Award for Community Engaged Alumnus for Weber State University in the spring of 2017. He continues to be involved in prevention efforts in both Utah and Michigan, working regularly with the tri-county Lansing-area Lifesavers Suicide Prevention Coalition and the Metro Detroit/Ann Arbor Chapter of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention.
Corbin is a member of the American Psychological Association, the Rocky Mountain Psychological Association, the Society for Community Research and Action (Division 27), the American Association of Suicidology, and numerous honor societies.