Engaging the race question
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Engaging the race question accountability and equity in U.S. higher education by Alicia C. Dowd

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  • 59 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Education (Higher),
  • Educational equalization,
  • Discrimination in higher education,
  • Case studies,
  • Racism in higher education,
  • Minorities

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 177-193) and index.

Other titlesRace question
StatementAlicia C. Dowd, Estela Mara Bensimon
SeriesMulticultural education series, Multicultural education series (New York, N.Y.)
ContributionsBensimon, Estela Mara
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLC213.2 .D68 2015
The Physical Object
Paginationxxix, 208 pages
Number of Pages208
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL27176987M
ISBN 100807756091, 0807756113
ISBN 109780807756096, 9780807756119
LC Control Number2014026522
OCLC/WorldCa897001560

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A = Answer the Question. After restating the question, the second step is to finish the sentence and answer the question. Students may use their own knowledge as well as inferences from the text to identify the answer. A few tips for this Number one, it’s important that they make sure to answer the specific question being asked.   Milner's new book, Rac(e)ing to Class: Confronting Poverty and Race in Schools and Classrooms, serves as a tool for educators who want to better understand what talking about race .   Still, some teachers will read the book and believe I am arguing for same-race teachers to teach same-race students.” Getting Started. There’s no way to fully convey all the ideas in this book here; to get the most out of it, you really need to read it. Even better: Read it with others. Managers can help employees feel less anxious and more efficacious about engaging in conversations related to race, equity, and inclusion. One way to do this would be to discuss norms prior to.