recognizing and appreciating a wide range of cultural and global perspectives
Join us for a thought-provoking panel about taking on economic inequality and race. Panelists include Dominique Apollon, research director for Race Forward: The Center for Racial Justice Innovation; David Grusky, co-director of the Stanford Center on Poverty and Inequality; and Sean Reardon, professor at the Stanford Graduate School of Education.
*Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics.
This WISE Research Roundtable features Sapna Cheryan, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology, University of Washington.
The San Francisco Stories series continues with a spotlight on one of the city’s most vital populations. Situated on land once belonging to the Spanish Empire and Mexico, San Francisco became a polyglot boomtown during the California gold rush when fortune-seekers poured in from all points of the compass—including Chile, Peru, and other parts of Latin America. Over many generations, the city’s varied Spanish-speaking populations forged a hybrid and ever-evolving pan-Latina/o identity through interactions based on religion, neighborhood geography, business, media, and political activism.
Su’ad Abdul-Khabeer—hip hop scholar, performer, and author of the forthcoming book Muslim Cool: Race, Religion, Hip Hop in the United States—moderates an open conversation with Stanford community about black Muslim womanhood in America.
On October 10, 2016, the African & African American Studies (AAAS) Program will host its annual St. Clair Drake Memorial Lecture featuring author, public intellectual, political analyst and Georgetown University Professor of Sociology Michael Eric Dyson. The lecture is entitled “The 2016 U.S. Presidential Election: Race & Gender in Post-Obama America."
Experience the varied contributions that spiritual and religious traditions can add to your Stanford education. Enjoy the music of Stanford Taiko, Stanford Talisman, the Memorial Church Choir and University Organist, Dr. Robert Huw Morgan, as well as an inspiring sermon by Dean Jane Shaw.
After the service, Stanford students are invited to join us in the Round Room for lunch, catered by Spice Kit Asian Street Food.
Interested in becoming more involved with the Center on Poverty and Inequality? To celebrate the start of the school year, we're hosting a welcome reception for undergraduate and graduate students. Please drop by and enjoy the cupcakes, meet our staff, and learn more about what we do. Bring your friends! No RSVP required.
Join our Diversity Works discussion "Immigration and the 2016 Election: Recreating the American Nation" with Dr. Gary M. Segura.
Immigration has become a key issue in the 2016 election. Stanford professor Gary Segura will discuss role of the immigration issue in the current election, place it in broader context and reveal how the election and immigration debate fits with the longer historical process of recreating the American nation.
The Clayman Institute is excited to welcome Kimberlé Crenshaw as the 2016 Jing Lyman Lecturer on October 11, 2016 at 4:00 p.m in Cubberley Auditorium.
Part of the Lane Lecture Series