Latest Collaborative News
Venus E. Evans-Winters and Girls for Gender Equity in Cultural Studies↔Critical Methodologies
The History of Black Girlhood Network is a loose collective of scholars researching the experience of black girls across continents.
“UVA supports research addressing the lives and experiences of women and girls of color because we know that making this research available, present and visible changes the academic landscape.”
The Karla Holloway Mentoring Award is an annual award honoring a nominated individual from a Collaborative institution for excellence in mentoring young women and/or girls of color.
On Friday, January 27, 2017, President Donald Trump signed an executive order barring entry to the United States for all refugees and citizens from seven countries with majority Muslim populations.
Institutional Leaders Commit More Than $75 Million to Research By and About Women and Girls of Color
The Collaborative’s first annual report, Putting Women And Girls Of Color At The Center: Shifting The Tide Of Research Through Institutional Leadership and Sustained Investments, includes information about the work accomplished at each institution over the past year.
“Building and enhancing the research pipeline on women and girls of color is another demonstration of how we are working to advance excellence through diversity.”
“Of the 14.1 million girls and young women of color, age 10–24, in the United States, 40.7% live in the South, 23.2% in the Pacific West, 14.9% in the Northeast, 10.4% in East North Central, 7.3% in the Mountain West, and 3.5% in West North Central.”
The RFP is now available for Marquette University faculty.
The Global History of Black Girlhood Conference will gather an interdisciplinary network of scholars to frame the emerging field of black girl history.
The FWCA conference offers women of color faculty, university administrators, post-doctoral fellows, graduate students and undergraduates a unique educational and professional opportunity to network, engage, and learn with peers from around the country.
“People feel really called to be at Beacon,” said Gayatri Patnaik, who joined the Boston-based press in 2002 and was named editorial director this summer. She sees her own childhood as preparation for working at the house, which explores questions of race, gender, and sexuality.