This study examines the factors that helped Ghanaian-born immigrant students to strategize how to combine their multiple worlds of families, schools, teachers, and peers to affect academic engagement within contexts of school and classroom situations. It also explored teachers’ perception and understanding of the sociocultural and past educational experiences of immigrant students from Ghana.
This study investigates how district administrators, school administrators, pre-K–3 teachers, and bilingual first graders within a school district serving Latina/o immigrant families think about the role of agency in early learning. Our findings suggest that even in supportive, academically successful districts, deficit thinking at any level can justify narrow, rote types of instruction that ultimately impact the types of messages young children receive about learning and being a learner.
This study examines the associations among a multicultural teacher culture, pupils’ perceptions of teachers’ multicultural educational practices, and the ethnic prejudice of Flemish secondary-school pupils, controlling for ethnic school composition and various sociodemographic characteristics that have been shown to be related to ethnic prejudice.
This study explores the ways in which emerging Hispanic-Serving Institutions, or those postsecondary institutions that enroll between 15% and 24% Latina/o college students, contribute to civic engagement for diverse college students. Findings show that students’ perceptions of their academic validation and of a curriculum of inclusion in the classroom, as well as their involvement in campus-facilitated diversity programs, positively predict their civic engagement.
This longitudinal ethnographic study follows the college choice experiences of two-high performing English learners (ELs) from junior year to high school graduation. It investigates why even high-achieving ELs have limited access to four-year college.
This article examines the implications of using different theories concerned with social justice to interpret first generation Quechua (indigenous) students’ voices for responsive education policy.
In this article, authors draw from Feagin’s conceptual framework, the White racial frame (WRF), to analyze school leadership practice and ways in which the WRF emerges and shapes leaders’ work with teachers.
This article captures the pedagogical practices, cultural work, and educational advocacy employed by youth workers at a community-based educational space engaging Black youth.
This article analyzes the experiences of preservice Teachers of Color using critical race theory and Whiteness as property to relate the idea of science as White property.
This study explores how student health directors at HBCUs promote policies and practices that are attuned to the health of their gay and lesbian students. It explores the conditions that are developed to cultivate student health centers that not only address students’ physical health, but also reaffirm these students.
This study uses Black male students’ narratives to investigate student–teacher relationships with their Black male teachers. Findings reveal that teachers engaged in “otherfathering” through their pedagogy, practices, and holistic care for students.
This ethnographic study examined the community experiences and family–school relationships of Black parents in a predominantly White suburb. The findings suggest a need to understand parents’ experiences and engagement within and across both school and community contexts, particularly for parents of color in predominantly White settings in which schools may mirror or compound the microaggressions they may experience in nonschool settings.
This article presents two patterns in how novice teachers connect issues of race and classroom management. The first approach works to obscure issues of systemic racism, whereas the latter highlights such issues.
This paper presents a yearlong case study of a graduate program that, for the last decade, has trained about 10% of the Black Ph.D.’s in physics nationally. The analysis invites education scholars to consider the boundaries that individuals and institutions negotiate and manipulate as part of their equity efforts.
This article aims to explore the unique impacts of homelessness—above and beyond poverty—on students’ academic growth.
This article explores the contributions of minority serving institutions to the production of teachers of color. The authors lay the groundwork for research in this area and put forth an agenda for future research.
This study examines whether group-level variability in the utility of parent social capital can help explain the recent finding that parent income and education confer greater benefits among White youth, relative to similar Hispanic youth, when it comes to 4-year college enrollment.
We assessed a longitudinal model of cultural predictors and educational outcomes of social justice orientation in a national sample of Latina/o youths. We examined the longitudinal associations of school climate variables, language, social justice orientation, agency, community engagement, and educational outcomes.
This qualitative case study examines the use of All Learners Learning Every Day instructional routines related to small group discussions and self-regulated learning with English Language Learners with Learning Disabilities in a high-stakes testing environment.
Using a national sample of 8,634 alumni from 229 institutions, this longitudinal study explores the extent to which two types of college diversity experiences (cross-racial interaction and curricular/co-curricular diversity engagement) predict aspects of informed citizenship associated with supporting a deliberative democracy six years after graduation.
This article examines the racial ideological context of mathematics education, specifically in terms of how students at a racially diverse school made sense of racial narratives about academic ability.
Using data from the Education Longitudinal Study of 2002, this study examines whether teachers disproportionally perceive minority students as having a disability even after accounting for student background, teacher traits, and school characteristics.
Authors document recent trends in urban, suburban, and exurban metropolitan segregation and examine the impact of changes in racial/ethnic diversity on changes in metropolitan segregation between 2002 and 2012.
This article takes a unique approach methodologically and conceptually to examine the context, culture, norms, and assumptions embedded within the tenure system at predominantly White research universities.
This article describes how and why youth engage in making in an after-school, youth-focused, community-based makerspace program. Using a mobilities of learning framework, authors discuss how youth appropriated and repurposed the process of making, and unpack how the program attempted to value and negotiate youths’ ways of making from an equity-oriented perspective.
This article reports findings from a qualitative case study of an Islamic school in the United States that counters religious extremism through the promotion and development of an American Muslim identity in its students, an ideology that advances the idea that an individual can be wholly American and wholly Muslim without any incongruity.
In this paper, the authors use an intersectional framework to critically examine two aims of modern science: (a) to identify distinct biological markers of race and (b) to locate biological and neurological origins of Learning Disabilities.
This article reports the results of two related studies that investigated the effects of a 10-week reading intervention program in which culturally relevant texts were used for instruction on urban African American children’s reading achievement.
This article outlines the “politicized caring” approach that characterized the teacher–student relationships in a district-sponsored program for adolescent African American males.
Introduction to the special issue.