Drawing on current scholarship, Shelley Lee brings forward the many strands of Asian American history, highlighting the distinctive nature of the Asian American experience while placing the narrative in the context of the major trajectories and turning points of U.S. history. Covering the history of Filipinos, Koreans, Asian Indians, and Southeast Indians as well as Chinese and Japanese, the book gives full attention to the diversity within Asian America.
Asian Americans, history, Asian American history, American history, race relations, APIDA, Asian diaspora, anti-Asian racism, resistance to racism
Georgia State University faculty Dr. Curtis D. Byrd and Rihana S. Mason describe best practices of successful academic government and privately funded pre-collegiate, collegiate, graduate, and postdoctoral/faculty development pipeline programs.
academic development, inclusive education, faculty books, DEI program development, research books, GSU faculty, Georgia State faculty, podcasts, multimedia, news coverage, pipeline programs, podcast, audio, books,
This book explores how institutions are serving Latinx students, both through traditional and innovative approaches. Drawing on empirical data collected over two years at three HSIs, Garcia adopts a counternarrative approach to highlight the ways that HSIs are reframing what it means to serve Latinx college students.
How do we talk about bias? How do we address racial disparities and inequities? What role do our institutions play in creating, maintaining, and magnifying those inequities? What role do we play? With a perspective that is at once scientific, investigative, and informed by personal experience, Dr. Jennifer Eberhardt offers us the language and courage we need to face one of the biggest and most troubling issues of our time.
Prejudices, Discrimination, Racism, criminal justice, education, Social psychology, Stereotypes, mass media, Bias, Interpersonal Relations, Implicit bias
In spite of the double burden of racial and gender discrimination, African-American women have developed a rich intellectual tradition that is not widely known. In Black Feminist Thought, originally published in 1990, Patricia Hill Collins set out to explore the words and ideas of Black feminist intellectuals and writers, both within the academy and without. Here
Feminism, United States, African American, Women, Race relations
This edited book is a beautiful and powerful collection of poems and personal and visual narratives of multilingual immigrants in the United States. The purpose of this book is to create a space where immigrant stories can be told from their personal perspectives.
literature, poetry, GSU students, student works, linguistic diversity, personal narratives, first-person experiences, lived experiences
In Cultivating Genius, Dr. Gholdy Muhammad presents a four-layered equity framework-one that is grounded in history and restores excellence in literacy education.
Culturally relevant pedagogy, Multicultural education, African American students, Education Minorities, Literacy, Study and teaching, Educational equalization, Ethnicity, Curricula Teaching, Social justice and education, Curriculum planning, Instructional and educational works
Approaching disability from the perspective of difference, the authors of this new volume offer guidance on creating more inclusive learning environments on campus so that all students--whether or not they have a recognized disability--have the opportunity to succeed.
student success, pedagogy, learning environments, inclusive learning environments, student engagement, students with disabilities, for administrators, for educators, books, neurodiversity, autism spectrum disorder, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, ADHD, learning disabilities
In Pulse of the People, Lakeyta M. Bonnette-Bailey illustrates the ways rap music serves as a vehicle for the expression and advancement of the political thoughts of urban Blacks, a population frequently marginalized in American society and alienated from electoral politics.
hip hop, rap music, political rap, music, music and politics, black politics, African-American politics, Georgia State faculty, GSU faculty, faculty books
In this New York Times bestseller, Ijeoma Oluo offers a hard-hitting but user-friendly examination of race in America Widespread reporting on aspects of white supremacy -- from police brutality to the mass incarceration of Black Americans -- has put a media spotlight on racism in our society.
In The Empowered University, Hrabowski and coauthors Philip J. Rous and Peter H. Henderson probe the way senior leaders, administrators, staff, faculty, and students facilitate academic success by cultivating an empowering institutional culture and broad leadership for innovation. They examine how shared leadership enables an empowered campus to tackle tough issues by taking a hard look in the mirror, noting strengths and weaknesses while assessing opportunities and challenges.
shared leadership, culture change, academic success, university administration, diversity and administration, curriculum design, experiential learning, diversity in higher education, books
A national bestseller when it first appeared in 1963, The Fire Next Time galvanized the nation, gave passionate voice to the emerging civil rights movement—and still lights the way to understanding race in America today.
James Baldwin, race, racism, civil rights, justice, desegregation, integration, civil rights movement, social justice, essays, racial injustice
The Intercultural Communication Guidebook: Research-based Strategies for Successful Interactions is a guide to successfully interacting with people from different cultures and thus developing satisfying relationships. Conversational in tone, the book illustrates concepts with examples from the world of everyday experience. Students become familiar with relevant research, theories that explain and predict, strategies that work, and suggestions on how and when to use these strategies.
intercultural communication, teaching, Alexis Tan, interacting with different cultures, conversations, difficult conversations, guides, guidebooks, research based, cultural competency, pedagogy, conversation in the classroom, course planning, class planning, syllabi
The Karma of Brown Folk attacks the two pillars of the “model minority” image, that South Asians are both inherently successful and pliant, and analyzes the ways in which U.S. immigration policy and American Orientalism have perpetuated these stereotypes. The book locates the birth of the “model minority” myth, placing it firmly in the context of reaction to the struggle for Black Liberation.
model minority, South Asian, stereotypes, orientalism, immigration, race, APIDA
This book provides Latino/Latina/Latinx students with step-by-step instructions for navigating the college process, from overcoming cultural barriers to attending college, to selecting the right school, to considering advanced degrees.
This book is an essential resource that Latino/Latina/Latinx students and families need to make the best decisions about entering and succeeding in a STEM career. It can also serve to aid faculty, counselors, and advisors to assist students at every step of entering and completing a STEM career.
Although Jim Crow laws have been wiped off the books, an astounding percentage of the African American community remains trapped in a subordinate status - much like their grandparents before them. In this incisive critique, former litigator-turned-legal-scholar Michelle Alexander provocatively argues that we have not ended racial caste in America: we have simply redesigned it. Alexander shows that, by targeting black men and decimating communities of color, the U.S. criminal justice system functions as a contemporary system of racial control, even as it formally adheres to the principle of color blindness.
Michelle Alexander, Jim Crow, mass incarceration, books, ebooks
A powerful and practical guide to help you navigate racism, challenge privilege, manage stress and trauma, and begin to heal. Healing from racism is a journey that often involves reliving trauma and experiencing feelings of shame, guilt, and anxiety. This journey can be a bumpy ride, and before we begin healing, we need to gain an understanding of the role history plays in racial/ethnic myths and stereotypes.
In this bestselling, beautifully written masterwork, Pulitzer Prize–winning author Isabel Wilkerson chronicles one of the great untold stories of American history: the decades-long migration of black citizens who fled the South for northern and western cities, in search of a better life.
Many of us can recall the targeting of South Asian, Arab, Muslim, and Sikh people in the wake of 9/11. We may be less aware, however, of the ongoing racism directed against these groups in the past decade and a half. In We Too Sing America, nationally renowned activist Deepa Iyer catalogs recent racial flashpoints, from the 2012 massacre at the Sikh gurdwara in Oak Creek, Wisconsin, to the violent opposition to the Islamic Center of Murfreesboro, Tennessee, and to the Park 51 Community Center in Lower Manhattan.
religious discrimination, religious diversity, hate crimes, racism, domestic terrorism, South Asian, Arab, Muslim, Sikh
This new edited collection presents findings from the second wave of research about student veterans, with a focus on data-driven evidence of academic success factors, including persistence, retention, degree completion, and employment after college.
military resources, student veterans, veterans resources, veterans in higher education, first-year students, student experience, student success, military students