Search results for: implications-of-race-and-racism-in-student-evaluations-of-teaching

Implications of Race and Racism in Student Evaluations of Teaching

Author : LaVada U. Taylor
File Size : 21.94 MB
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Implications of Race and Racism in Student Evaluations of Teaching argues that, disaggregated by race, faculty of color overwhelmingly receive poorer student evaluations of teaching when compared to their white counterparts. This practice complicates racial diversity efforts given that many institutions use SETs to make promotion and salary decisions.

Anti racist Pedagogy in the Early Childhood Classroom

Author : Miriam B. Tager
File Size : 55.62 MB
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Anti-racist Pedagogy in the Early Childhood Classroom conveys important information on how to effectively utilize Anti-Racist Pedagogy in early childhood classrooms. The book informs the higher education teacher on how to prepare pre-service teachers for addressing issues of race and racism in their classrooms.

Narratives of South Asian and South Asian American Social Justice Educators

Author : Anita Rao Mysore
File Size : 57.9 MB
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Narratives of South Asian and South Asian American Social Justice Educators carries the voices of faculty in higher education. The authors offer usable strategies to educators and administrators, with the objective of creating a socially just society.

Latinx Experiences in U S Schools

Author : Janine Bempechat
File Size : 71.16 MB
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In this volume, Latinx students, teachers, teacher educators, and education allies in Latinx communities share the ways in which hateful anti-immigrant rhetoric has impacted Latinx educational experiences. This book emphasizes acts of courage, community organization, and transformation as these stakeholders have risen into leadership positions.

Race in the College Classroom

Author : Maureen T. Reddy
File Size : 37.62 MB
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Winner of the 2003 American Educational Studies Association Critics' Choice Awards Winner of the 2003 Gustavus Myers Outstanding Book Award Did affirmative action programs solve the problem of race on American college campuses, as several recent books would have us believe? If so, why does talking about race in anything more than a superficial way make so many students uncomfortable? Written by college instructors from many disciplines, this volume of essays takes a bold first step toward a nationwide conversation. Each of the twenty-nine contributors addresses one central question: what are the challenges facing a college professor who believes that teaching responsibly requires an honest and searching examination of race? Professors from the humanities, social sciences, sciences, and education consider topics such as how the classroom environment is structured by race; the temptation to retreat from challenging students when faced with possible reprisals in the form of complaints or negative evaluations; the implications of using standardized evaluations in faculty tenure and promotion when the course subject is intimately connected with race; and the varying ways in which white faculty and faculty of color are impacted by teaching about race.

We re Not OK

Author : Antija M. Allen
File Size : 81.11 MB
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In the United States, only 6% of the 1.5 million faculty in degree-granting postsecondary institutions is Black. Research shows that, while many institutions tout the idea of diversity recruitment, not much progress has been made to diversify faculty ranks, especially at research-intensive institutions. We're Not Ok shares the experiences of Black faculty to take the reader on a journey, from the obstacles of landing a full-time faculty position through the unique struggles of being a Black educator at a predominantly white institution, along with how these deterrents impact inclusion, retention, and mental health. The book provides practical strategies and recommendations for graduate students, faculty, staff, and administrators, along with changemakers, to make strides in diversity, equity, and inclusion. More than a presentation of statistics and anecdotes, it is the start of a dialogue with the intent of ushering actual change that can benefit Black faculty, their students, and their institutions.

Racism in the United States Third Edition

Author : Ann Marie Garran, PhD, MSW
File Size : 86.13 MB
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The only comprehensive book on racism for human service students and professionals; this book addresses all forms of racism from an historical, theoretical, institutional, interpersonal and professional perspective. This text discusses how racism can be dealt with in clinical, communal and organizational contexts. The third edition encompasses a wealth of vital new scholarship on the perpetually changing contours of racism and strategies to confront it. Fulfilling NASW and CSWE cultural competency requirements, this book teaches socially-just practices to helping professionals from any discipline. Using coloniality and other critical theories as a conceptual framework, the text analyzes all levels of racism: structural, personal, interpersonal, professional, and cultural. It features the contributions of a new team of authors and scholars; new conceptual and theoretical material; a new chapter on immigration racism and updated content to reflect how racism and white supremacy are manifested today; and new content on the impact of racism on economics, technology, and environmental degradation; expanded sections on slavery; current political manifestations of racism and much more. The new edition provides in-depth multilevel complex exploration and includes varied perspectives that will be meaningful for anyone involved in human services. Readers appreciate the book's sensitive, complex and multidimensional approach to this difficult topic. Purchase includes digital access for use on most mobile devices or computers. New to the Third Edition: Integrates the perspectives and insights of two new expert authors. Includes a new chapter on the root causes for the increased flow of migrants, displaced people, and refugees and the impact of racism on their lives; and discusses the rise of fascism and white supremacy along with the confluence of racism and COVID-19. Includes a new model of dialogue, “Critical Conversations,” which offers a roadmap for facilitating productive conversations on race and racism. Presents updated coverage of the killings of young people of color by law enforcement. Offers a detailed examination of the Trump era and the impact of Obama presidency on the dynamics of racism. Provides practical applications which include exercises that explore social group and intersectional identities, stereotypes, microaggressions, organizational audits, and structural oppression. Key Features: Addresses how racism is part of the DNA of human services organizations and provides strategies for facilitating change Explains how professionals can resist racism and serve as anti-racism activists Provides practical applications and exercises in each chapter Includes instructor’s manual, links to relevant podcasts and additional resources, and PowerPoint outlines for each chapter

What to Expect and How to Respond

Author : Earl Wright II
File Size : 76.57 MB
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What to Expect and How to Respond offers a solutions oriented glimpse into life in academia from the vantage point of groups including students, faculty and administrators. This interdisciplinary anthology provides insight into the profession for graduate students planning on becoming academics; brings to the attention of junior faculty potential tenure and promotion pitfalls as well as strategies to successfully overcome potential obstacles; offers senior faculty strategies to improve collegiality and the workplace environment; and provides administrators with tools to proactively and effectively contend with sensitive managerial matters. This interdisciplinary anthology is useful for undergraduate and graduate students of any discipline designed to prepare them for a career in academia whether as staff, faculty or an administrator. Moreover, this volume is a fine resource for those already in academia who may be experiencing any one or number of specific challenges highlighted from which useful survival strategies could be garnered.

Resources in Education

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Presumed Incompetent

Author : Gabriella Gutiérrez y Muhs
File Size : 41.1 MB
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Presumed Incompetent is a pathbreaking account of the intersecting roles of race, gender, and class in the working lives of women faculty of color. Through personal narratives and qualitative empirical studies, more than 40 authors expose the daunting challenges faced by academic women of color as they navigate the often hostile terrain of higher education, including hiring, promotion, tenure, and relations with students, colleagues, and administrators. The narratives are filled with wit, wisdom, and concrete recommendations, and provide a window into the struggles of professional women in a racially stratified but increasingly multicultural America.