DiversifyED® is our blog to help start interesting conversations on race, ethnicity, and diversity in higher education. We offer in-depth analysis on hot-button issues that explore the intersections of our culture and equity in the postsecondary community.
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Interested in taking conversations on race, ethnicity, and diversity in higher education to the next level? With our blog, DiversifyED®, we invite you to join in on the conversation with your thoughts and commentary as a guest blogger. If you’ve got an opinion on diversity issues in higher education, we want to hear it! Promote your cause, perspective, and insight in front of higher education practitioners, thought leaders, and advocates. For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Do’s and Don’ts of Laughing at Race
Dealing with diversity issues on a daily basis can be tough. Sometimes, even we just want to laugh a little. But is there ever a good time to laugh at […]
When Will Racist-Themed Parties Go Away?
Last month, Duke University found itself in a media kerfuffle when its Kappa Sigma fraternity hosted a party, “Asia Prime,” where students wore stereotypical dress. While Duke’s student newspaper The […]
Making STEM Personal for Women
STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) is an acronym familiar even to those not in the higher education or economic policy sectors. We’ve heard it used plenty of times by […]
Why Diversity Still Matters to Us in 2013
Happy New Year! Like many of you, we spent time in December reflecting on our work in 2012. As our third-year anniversary approaches in February, we’re thinking deeply about why […]
Native Americans: Not a Silent Minority
As communications specialists, we at TTG+Partners often talk about the importance of storytelling. As we think about Native American Heritage Month this November, we are reminded of the significance that […]
Making a Case for Equity and Diversity
This month, affirmative action was the hot topic in higher education, as all eyes turned to the U.S. Supreme Court justices who heard oral arguments in Fisher v. University of […]