A provocative multi-media project that establishes Native history as an essential part of American history. The centerpiece of this initiative is a television series that tells five heartbreaking, yet inspiring stories. Together they highlight Native ingenuity and resilience over the course of 300 years. The series upends two-dimensional stereotypes of American Indians/Native Americans as simply ferocious warriors or peaceable lovers of the land.
This handout from the virtual faculty/staff town hall on student mental health held Oct. 26, 2021, contains guidance for faculty and staff to support, assist and direct students who may be in need or are in crisis due to mental health or other issues, such as food insecurity or homelessness. It also contains information about faculty/staff training on how to help students in crisis.
This resource at the U.S. Census Bureau contains helpful information/data about the Native American/American Indian/Alaska Native population of the United States, including the most recent census count, as well as longer, more formal reports and a "facts for features" series that has interesting highlights and factoids.
This staff climate survey provides a range of benefits to the institution and its employees, including: Information about staff perceptions regarding the nature of their work; policies and practices and the general climate at Georgia State; identify areas where staff feel the operational effectiveness of the University could be enhanced; indicate attitudes toward existing programs for staff and to identify the need for new programs; guide the actions of the Staff Council, the Administrative Council, the University Senate and other representative bodies through the use of reliable data; survey perceptions of managerial effectiveness and of the quality of the supervisor/employee relationship; identify issues that may facilitate or inhibit staff retention; assess the effectiveness of internal communication efforts.
Latino Americans, a documentary film series, chronicles the rich and varied history and experiences of Latinos/Latinas/Latinx people, who have for the past 500-plus years helped shape what is today the United States.
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.
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.
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.
Dr. Thomas LaVeist, dean of the School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine at Tulane University as of the posting of this resource listing (Sept. 10, 2021), spoke at the 2017 J. Rhodes Haverty Lecture of the Lewis College of Nursing and Health Professions, the college's signature annual lecture honoring the founding dean of the college.
These guides have been created to assist the Georgia State community, including faculty and supervisors, in understanding the work- and other activity-related restrictions involved in some religious holidays/observances.