The Center for First-Generation Student Success launched the inaugural First-Generation College Celebration this week, and the IU School of Education is joining in.
Josclynn Brandon, a fourth year Ed.D. candidate in the Higher Education Student Affairs (HESA) program, won a Graduate Student Rising Star Award from NASPA Region IV-East.
A new book from IU School of Education faculty member Marcus Croom aims to make conversations around race and racism easier and provide support to teachers as they have these important discussions.
While governing boards across colleges can help improve efforts in diversity, equity and inclusion, these many boards’ current efforts are scattershot, according to researchers.
For years, Allison BrckaLorenz has studied faculty teaching behaviors with the Faculty Survey of Student Engagement, a project at the Center for Postsecondary Research. She started to think about faculty motivations for teaching – and how to improve the environments in which they teach.
Carl Darnell, Assistant Dean for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion, has been appointed Director of the Hudson & Holland Scholars Program at Indiana University. The Hudson & Holland Scholars Program (HHSP) is a scholarship and academic support program for high-achieving underrepresented minorities.
Underrepresentation in higher education faculty, experiences of Black female law students and college choice experiences of Black women are just three of many critical topics that eight soon-to-be graduates of the Higher Education and Student Affairs program have focused their research on.
As the nation continues to grapple with righting the wrongs from racial injustice, a new community theatre project—the Bloomington City Wide Youth Theatre Collective—hopes to provide a space for youth voices to address these issues.
For the past several years, Professor Joel Wong has researched the psychology of encouragement. With a new study, he hopes to understand the power of encouragement for Black college students as a means of social support – and a tool to disrupt the negative effects of racism.
A new scholarship at the IU School of Education will honor Elder Watson Diggs, the first African American to graduate from the school in 1916. The scholarship is a partnership with the Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc., an organization Diggs co-founded.
Throughout his time in academia, Ph.D. student Nelson Zounlome experienced several forms of gendered racism. But he also experienced the transformative power of culturally responsive practices that foster comprehensive wellness among groups with marginalized identities. In that spirit, Zounlome created a workbook as a resource of support for students of color.
Improving the understanding of interracial and multiracial relationships to benefit, bridge research gap
Though interracial couples and multiracial families make up a growing proportion of households within the United States, there isn’t a comprehensive body of work that understands these families. That’s going to change with the help of a new project from James Brooks, Assistant Professor in Counseling and Educational Psychology.
A new study from IU School of Education researchers will touch on issues Black women in the higher education world face, but from the perspective of the strategies and support structures that allowed these women to persevere despite these difficulties.
While students from underrepresented communities may have already been struggling to access campus resources, the dual challenges of racial injustices and COVID-19 have only exacerbated the matter.