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Social Movements and Educational Research: Toward a United Field of Scholarship


by Tricia Niesz, Aaron M. Korora, Christy Burke Walkuski & Rachel E. Foot — 2018


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 120 Number 3, 2018, p. 1-
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 22084, Date Accessed: 12/13/2017 3:46:05 PM
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About the Author
  • Tricia Niesz
    Kent State University
    E-mail Author
    TRICIA NIESZ is an associate professor in the School of Foundations, Leadership, and Administration at Kent State University. Her research focuses on cultural change in the field of education, particularly as related to how progressive social and professional movements influence school reform. Her recent publications in Anthropology and Education Quarterly and the Journal of Educational Change have focused on the roles of social movements and bureaucratic activism in promoting radical school change in South India.
  • Aaron Korora
    Kent State University
    E-mail Author
    AARON M. KORORA earned his PhD in Cultural Foundations of Education from Kent State University. His research interests include social movements in education, international students studying in the United States, and the processes that make up the globalization of education.
  • Christy Burke Walkuski
    Kent State University
    E-mail Author
    CHRISTY BURKE WALKUSKI is a PhD candidate in Cultural Foundations of Education at Kent State University and currently serves as the director for the Center for Community Engagement at Baldwin Wallace University. Her research interests include civic identity development, the civic empowerment gap, and renewing the civic mission of higher education.
  • Rachel Foot
    Kent State University
    E-mail Author
    RACHEL E. FOOT is a PhD candidate in Curriculum and Instruction, an online instructor, and an instructional designer at Kent State University. Rachel’s research intersects around three major themes: curriculum issues in higher education, adult students in higher education, and the retention and socialization of doctoral students. Rachel’s most recent publication, “Exploring doctoral student identity development using a self-study approach,” was published in Teaching and Learning Inquiry: The ISSOTL Journal.
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