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Diversity >> Race and Ethnicity

Articles
by Mariana Souto-Manning — 2019
Troubling macro-micro separations in the construction of discourses defining quality teaching and quality teachers, this article employs critical narrative analysis to consider ethical and moral dilemmas experienced by women of color who are required to complete educative Teacher Performance Assessment (edTPA) portfolios and receive passing scores in order to obtain early childhood teacher certification. Findings indicate that the counter-narratives of early childhood teachers of color collectively author edTPA as an obstacle to certification and higher pay, leading to mental health issues and stress and being antithetical to their own definitions of good teaching.

by Andrew Hurie & Rebecca Callahan — 2019
This study explores two schools’ responses to Latinx emergent bilingual (EB) population growth via the intersecting racial and language ideologies informing and influenced by programmatic changes, educator perceptions, and pedagogical practices.

by Carla O'Connor, Shantá Robinson, Alaina Neal-Jackson, Elan Hope, Adam Hengen & Samantha Drotar — 2019
This study examines how in making meaning of the status and experience of Black students and their families in one choice context, teachers compromise the prospect of greater educational opportunity via school choice.

by Sabina Vaught — 2019
This article conceptualizes “vanishment” as a form of school-based, state punishment through ethnographic stories from inside a juvenile detention center school.

by Kris Gutiérrez — 2019
This commentary on the special issue considers the urgency of countering prevailing ideologies and practices that sustain oppressive education.

by Amanda Kulp, Lisa Wolf-Wendel & Daryl Smith — 2019
This study of associate professors at four-year higher education institutions uses national survey data to predict the degree to which associate professors are clear about their prospects of promotion to the rank of full professor.

by Arshad Ali — 2019
This article explores how Muslim undergraduates understand their campus experiences in a social and political context that deems these students a suspect class.

by Rachel Roegman, David Allen & Thomas Hatch — 2019
This article analyzes the outcomes of the work of five districts that have identified racial inequities in AP participation and developed initiatives to address these initiatives. To do this, the authors analyze district policy, participation data, and performance data over five years through the lens of color-blind racism.

by David Martinez, Oscar Jiménez-Castellanos & Victor Begay — 2019
This study reports on an exploratory longitudinal comparative descriptive analysis (2006–2012) of Arizona's non-Navajo and Navajo K–12 school-district demographics, academic achievement, tax rates, land valuation, and school-district revenue.

by Z. Taylor & Myra Barrera — 2019
This study examines 218 official statements published by leaders of institutions of higher education in the U.S. in response to President Trump’s rescission of DACA. Results suggest that the average statement was unreadable by a postsecondary student of average reading ability and that only 51% of statements included resources for DACA students in their time of need.

by John Wills — 2019
This paper examines how teachers’ understandings of race and racism inform their use of curricular materials.

by Veronica Jones — 2019
Utilizing a critical discourse analysis framework, this study assesses the language conveyed in university presidents’ responses to racism at several predominantly White institutions and how their responses reveal larger patterns of social power and privilege. By informing the conversation around how those in power respond to racist speech, this research presents several implications for the ways in which universities can be more responsive to marginalized student communities.

by Ebony McGee, Derek Griffith & Stacey Houston II — 2019
In this research, we found that Black PhD students and postdoctoral researchers in engineering and computing departments framed the stress and strain of their STEM doctoral experiences through the lens of race. Their experiences in these settings not only led them to question their abilities and fit within their doctoral programs but also gave them the sense that they had to work twice as hard as their non-Black peers to survive the doctoral program.

by Timothy Patterson & Jay Shuttleworth — 2019
This study analyzes historical portrayals of enslavement in 21 recently published books for elementary students. Informed by critical race theory, our findings suggest elementary teachers will be presented with a more complicated set of options when selecting among historical children’s literature than previously documented by researchers.

by Richard Lofton, Jr. — 2019
This study illuminates how African American parents whose children attended a racially diverse middle school made sense and came to terms with academic placement, neighborhood inequalities, and forms of agency.

by Julia McWilliams & Erika Kitzmiller — 2019
This article examines 30 recent school closures in Philadelphia to explain how such closures have become yet another policy technology of Black community and school devaluation in the United States.

by James Jupp, Alisa Leckie, Nolan Cabrera & Jamie Utt — 2019
This article reviews 25 years of race-evasive White teacher identity studies between 1990 and 2015. Using the framework of colorblind racism and the method of the synoptic text, this review historicizes and synthesizes White teacher identity studies’ race-evasive dimension.

by Larry Walker — 2018
Policy makers have to ensure that federal programs align with the needs of underserved communities. For this reason, this article examines the impact that the Every Student Succeeds Act could have on African American students’ access to mental health support services in PreK–12 schools.

by Jamaal Young, Mary Capraro, Robert Capraro & Marti Cason — 2018
This article focuses on the Every Student Succeeds Act, which stipulates numerous provisions for supporting science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM). Authors reviewed the provisions in five areas pertinent to STEM and presented recommendations to support access, equity, and achievement in STEM content areas.

by Venus Evans-Winters, Dorothy Hines, Allania Moore & Teresa Jones — 2018
Drawing from critical race feminism, this article discusses how Black girls in the PreK–12 public school system are disregarded and made invisible within educational policy discourse, implementation, and school reform. Authors analyze educational policies, including the Every Student Succeeds Act, and suggest that the continued failure of legislation to address the intersectional identities of Black girls contributes to racial and gender disparities in school discipline.

by Keisha Allen, Julius Davis, Renee Garraway & Janeula Burt — 2018
This article examines the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA) and its implications for educational equity for Black boys. Using critical race theory, the authors argue that similar to past policies, ESSA intends to ensure educational equity for all students, but ignores the ways in which race, gender, and other forms of oppression are implicated in the teaching and learning process and constrain Black male youths’ opportunities to learn.

by Anjalé Welton, Devean Owens & Eboni Zamani-Gallaher — 2018
This chapter connects organizational change to research on anti-racism to formulate a new conceptual framework for anti-racist change in education. The goal is to provide PK–12 and higher education leaders with a framework that is a useful tool in which to actively dismantle systems of racial oppression and power in their institutions.

by Yoon Pak, Christopher Span, James Anderson & William Trent — 2018
This article chronicles the ways in which a graduate department in educational policy studies at a predominantly white, highly selective university scaffolded foundations for institutional diversity for over three decades.

by Linda Tillman — 2018
This article focuses on the imperative to implement mentoring as a strategy to achieve racial equity in higher education, and especially faculty of color. A framework for a campus-wide formal mentoring initiative is presented that addresses three critical issues: increasing campus-wide racial diversity, increasing the pipeline of tenured faculty of color, and increasing the retention rates for faculty of color.

by Pamela Eddy — 2018
Despite the fact that community colleges have more racial diversity in leadership positions relative to four-year institutions, leaders are still predominately white and men. Achieving racial equity in the sector requires attention to underlying assumptions about leadership, changes in processes that identify future leaders, and building a culture of equity to drive change.

by Dafina-Lazarus Stewart — 2018
Compositional diversity and inclusion statements have been the main focus of institutional efforts to remedy the effects of systemic racism on college campuses. However, diversity and inclusion goals fall short of enacting racial equity and justice. This article proposes eight institutional structures, processes, and/or practices to enact racial equity and justice in U.S. colleges and universities.

by Dian Squire, Bianca Williams & Frank Tuitt — 2018
Plantation politics provides the opportunity to reveal parallel organizational and cultural norms between contemporary higher education institutions and slave plantations. The authors argue that the institutional logics of colonialism and imperialism—which were essential to the establishment of this country and led to the creation of plantations and the enslavement of Black bodies—exists within higher education institutions today.

by Mark Gooden, Bradley Davis, Daniel Spikes, Dottie Hall & Linda Lee — 2018
Systemic racism and the impending inequities in schooling persist, making it apparent the concept of race still matters when it comes to educational leadership. In response, this article examines linkages between principal preparation programs, the orientations of the aspiring leaders enrolled within them, and the potential for program graduates to facilitate institutional change for racial equity.

by Anjalé Welton & Eboni Zamani-Gallaher — 2018
Problem identification and understanding the root causes of racism are important, but more research is needed that goes beyond just identifying the problem and moves forward with systemic action toward rectifying racism within educational institutions. Therefore, each chapter in this yearbook identifies what institutional structures, processes, and practices are necessary to make racial equity in education a reality.

by Lori Patton & Chayla Haynes — 2018
In this article, the authors challenge institutional leaders to take up intersectionality as a method of engaging in lasting transformational change that promises to advance racial equity in higher education. The authors also expose the limitations of existing institutional change models by highlighting their intersectional failures and prompt readers to imagine Black women as possibility models for institutional change that transforms higher education and advances racial equity.

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Book Reviews
by Stephanie J. Waterman, Shelly C. Lowe, & Heather J. Shotton (Eds.)
reviwed by Robin Minthorn — 2019

by Daisy Verduzco Reyes
reviwed by Marcela Cuellar & Maira Pulido — 2019

by Janice Baines, Carmen Tisdale, & Susi Long
reviwed by Arlette Willis, Melanie Kirkwood, Kendra Nalubega-Booker, Mohamed Nasir & Lourdes Bustos — 2019

by Walter C. Stern
reviwed by Adah Ward Randolph — 2019

by Safiya Umoja Noble
reviwed by Valerie Adams-Bass — 2019

by Stacey Blackman & Dennis Conrad (Eds.)
reviwed by Patriann Smith — 2019

by Joy Ann Williamson-Lott
reviwed by Leslie Etienne & Tambra O. Jackson — 2019

by Brian L. Wright & Shelly L. Counsell
reviwed by Jevon Hunter — 2018

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Resources
  • High School Dropout, Race-Ethnicity, and Social Background from the 1970s to the 1990s
    Between 1972 and 1998, data from the October Current Population Surveys show that dropout is lease among whites and greatest among Hispanics, and it has declined among whites and African-Americans since the late 1970s.
  • Journal of Latinos and Education
    The Journal of Latinos and Education provides a cross, multi and interdisciplinary forum for scholars and writers from diverse disciplines who share a common interest in the analysis, discussion, critique, and dissemination of educational issues that impact Latinos.
  • Center for Multicultural Education
    The Center for Multicultural Education at the University of Washington, Seattle WA, focuses on research projects and activities designed to improve practice related to equity issues, intergroup relations, and the achievement of students of color.
  • Latina High School Leaving: Some Practical Solutions
    An examination of how gender roles, families, schools, and friends influence Latinas in their education and career decisions, and steps schools and society can take to help these girls feel accepted.
  • Race Ethnicity and Education
    Race Ethnicity and Education published original and critical writing on the dynamics of race and ethnicity in education theory, practice, and policy. In particular, the journal welcomes research and analyses that deal with the interconnections between multiple axes of social differentiation and exclusion (including social class, sexuality, and disability).
  • Center for American Indian Research and Education
    The Center for American Indian Research and Education (CAIRE), located at the University of California at Berkeley, works to improve the status of Native people by promoting, developing, and evaluating culturally appropriate health, education, and social programs for American Indians and Alaska Natives nationally.
  • The Shape of the River: Long-Term Consequences of Considering Race in College and University Admissions - Chapter 1
  • American Educational Research Journal (AERJ)
    American Educational Research Journal (AERJ) has as its purpose to publish original empirical and theoretical studies and analyses in education.
  • Mid-Atlantic Equity Center
    The Mid-Atlantic Equity Center, part of the Mid-Atlantic Equity Consortium, Inc., is funded by the U.S. Department of Education under Title IV of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. It is one of ten federally-funded Equity Assistance Centers (formerly called "Desegregation Assistance Centers") across the country that provide technical assistance and training services to school districts. The Center specializes in three program areas: race, gender, and national origin equity.
  • The Dynamics Of Race in Higher Education: An Examination of the Evidence
    The purpose of this online full-text book is to examine the research base that can contribute to the current debates about the value, means of achieving, and consequences of racial diversity in colleges and universities.
  • Electronic Magazine of Multicultural Education
    EMME is an on-line magazine for scholars, practitioners and students of multicultural education. In order to reach the wide audience in the U. S. and the world we are committed to make this magazine available only in the electronic format and free of charge to the public.
  • Center for Research on Education, Diversity, & Excellence
    The purpose of CREDE's research is to identify and develop effective educational practices for linguistic and cultural minority students, such as those placed at risk by factors of race, poverty, and geographic location.
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