Web talk, Race REALLY matters. Discussion.
|Date/Time:||Thursday, 27 Aug 2020 from 11:00 am to 12:00 pm|
|Location:||online only - via Zoom, Arizona State University’s HHMI Inclusive Excellence Project, & more|
|Channel:||Center for Excellence in Learning and Teaching|
|Categories:||Diversity Training, development|
|Actions:||Download iCal/vCal | Email Reminder|
This is the pandemic of racism. Race is a social construct, defined by the White center to determine who belongs and who does not, who is able to access all of the advantages and who remains an "Other." Whiteness brings privilege, Othering means exclusion. Science and scientists have played central roles in enabling Othering and racism. Acknowledging the pandemic presents an opportunity for real change in science education. For us to realize that opportunity, it is important that we examine some of the data, critically examine our current approaches to advancing diversity, and find new strategies that will lead to inclusive diversity.
Facilitated by, David Asai, PhD, Howard Hughes Medical Institute
View the event flyer, Race REALLY matters. Discussion (PDF).
Society for the Advancement in Biology Education Research (SABER)
An initiative sponsored by the Society for the Advancement in Biology Education Research (SABER) focused on promoting awareness, understanding and commitment to change academic biology environments to be more inclusive and strive for racial justice in STEM education. We are excited that speakers will be compensated for their time and this event is co-sponsored by Arizona State University's HHMI Inclusive Excellence Project, SEISMIC Collaboration, and University of California Santa Barbara
Coordinated by the following
This 7-part series includes four discussions and three research seminars with the intended audience of biologists and biology education researchers.
All talks will be posted on the SABER website following the event.
Co-sponsored by Arizona State University's HHMI Inclusive Excellence Project, SEISMIC Collaboration, and University of California Santa Barbara.
This web talk is promoted by the Center for Excellence in Learning and Teaching (CELT).