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School as a Context for “Othering” Youth and Promoting Cultural Assets


by Noah E. Borrero, Christine J. Yeh, Crivir I. Cruz & Jolene F. Suda — 2012


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 114 Number 2, 2012, p. 1-37
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 16246, Date Accessed: 8/22/2014 11:33:41 PM
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About the Author
  • Noah Borrero
    University of San Francisco
    E-mail Author
    NOAH E. BORRERO is assistant professor and director of the Urban Education and Social Justice Program in the Teacher Education Department at the University of San Francisco. He holds a PhD from Stanford University in educational psychology. His research interests include school-community connections, academic identities, and urban education. He has recently co-authored a book with Shawn Bird entitled Closing the Achievement Gap: How to Pinpoint Student Strengths to Differentiate Instruction and Help Your Striving Readers Succeed (2009, Scholastic).
  • Christine Yeh
    University of San Francisco
    E-mail Author
    CHRISTINE J. YEH is professor and chair in the Department of Counseling Psychology at the University of San Francisco. She holds a PhD from Stanford University in counseling psychology. Her research interests include immigrant students’ cultural adjustment in urban schools, school-based mental health services, and ecological approaches to ethnic identity. She has recently co-edited a book with Hardin Coleman entitled Handbook of School Counseling (2008, Taylor & Francis: Routledge).
  • Crivir Cruz
    University Laboratory School
    E-mail Author
    CRIVIR I. CRUZ is currently a College and Career Teacher/Advisor at the University Laboratory School in Honolulu, Hawaii. Ms. Cruz has a Master’s degree in International Educational Development from Teachers College, Columbia University in New York and a Bachelor's degree in Global and International Studies and Sociology from the University of California, Santa Barbara. Her main areas of interest include diversity, multicultural education, international development, social justice, underrepresented populations, and education access.
  • Jolene Suda
    Honolulu Community College
    E-mail Author
    JOLENE F. SUDA is the TRIO-SSS Project Director at Honolulu Community College. She holds a Bachelor's of Arts degree in History from Colorado State University and a Master's in Education (Education Administration/Higher Education) from the University of Hawaii at Manoa. In addition, she is working towards attaining her PhD in Education. Her education and career endeavors are to continue working with the underrepresented populations (first generation, low income and disabled) in Hawaii.
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