Founded by faculty and administrators with decades of experience in researching, educating, and training minority students, the HBCU-General Education Alliance, Inc. is a non-profit organization devoted to engaging the academy and community in discussions and actions that will promote quality education for ALL students, especially, however, for underprepared and underrepresented students.
Consultants from the Alliance hold more than 200 years of experience in curriculum and faculty development; institutional effectiveness; and infrastructure building such as establishing and aligning explicitly stated goals, outcomes, and assessment to general studies, the majors, the QEP, advisement, tutoring, and co-curricular activities.
Planning a Professional Development Workshop? Contact HBCUGEA at firstname.lastname@example.org
The mission of the HBCU-General Education Alliance is three-fold:
- To assist the academy and community in developing an
effective general education as a foundation for quality liberal arts
learning in the 21st Century;
- To provide venues for discussing and acting on critical issues in minority education, especially before and within the two years of general education; and
- To foster scholarly evidence and research-based documentation of best strategies, practices, and policies in minority education, especially on behalf of institutional, instructional, and student support.
P.O. Box 115037
Atlanta, GA 30310
HEADLINES: EDUCATIONAL REFORM & POLICIES
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A Record of Struggles and Triumphs
Edited by Hazel Arnett Ervin and Lois Jamison Sheer
This book offers a history of African American education, while also serving as a companion text for teachers, students and researchers in cultural criticism, American and African American studies, postcolonialism, historiography, and psychoanalytics.
Overall, it represents essential reading for scholars, critics, leaders of educational policy, and all others interested in ongoing discussions not only about the role of community, family, teachers and others in facilitating quality education for the citizenry, but also about ensuring the posterity of a society via equal access to, and attainment of, quality education by its constituents of color.
Particularly, this volume fills a void in the annals of African American history and African American education, by addressing the vibrancy of an education ethos within Black America which has unequivocally served as cultural, historical, political, legal and theoretical references.
Hardcover: 455 pages
Publisher: Cambridge Scholars Publishing; 1 edition (December 1, 2015)
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