Perceptions Regarding Workplace Opportunity Models By African Immigrants And African Americans: An Exploratory Symlog Analysis, 2017 San Jose State University
Perceptions Regarding Workplace Opportunity Models By African Immigrants And African Americans: An Exploratory Symlog Analysis, George L. Whaley, David L. Ford Jr
This paper examines the differing perceptions of Africans and African-Americans toward eight different approaches to workplace opportunities that were placed in a continuum within the established inclusion-exclusion construct. The opportunity structures that were placed in an ordered hierarchy were inclusion, diversity, mentorship, merit, equal employment opportunity, affirmative action, discrimination, and preferential treatment. The individual and organizational values that underlie these opportunity structures were based on research related to acceptance and support for values underlying fairness and equity (inclusion) and the rejection of values opposing fairness and equity (exclusion) in the U.S. value system.
Birth Control Behavior And Partner Notification Of St/Hiv: Distinguishing Verbal And Non-Verbal Forms Of Behavior, 2017 Jackson State University
Birth Control Behavior And Partner Notification Of St/Hiv: Distinguishing Verbal And Non-Verbal Forms Of Behavior, Olugbemiga T. Ekúndayò, Mian Bazle, Mario Azevedo, Kianre Eouanzoui
Differentiating between forms of behavior provides basis for enhanced policy and practice for health promotion and disease prevention through transmission control. Related behavior was used to predict STHIV partner notification in the Republic of Guinea among married women in polygynous and monogynous family marital structures.
Demographic and Health Survey data from MeasureDHS (Macro International) were analyzed using mixed methods analyses to develop constructs in the theoretical model. The relationships of Birth Control
Aggression In African American Males: A Review Of Selected Literature On Environmental Influences, Alvin Thomas
The aggressive African American male is a pervasive stereotype in America. This view of African American males has found support from those who claim a biological basis for this perceived propensity for aggression and violence. High arrest rates are used as an indicator for defining African American males as more aggressive and more violent than males from any other ethnic group. There are, however, environmental factors, such as the industrial shift of the 1980 s, the dynamic blending of race, the legal system, the community and the individual, and the influence of family structure that do not receive serious consideration ...
Content Matters--Teaching "The Case For Reparations," 9-12, 2017 Niles West High School
Content Matters--Teaching "The Case For Reparations," 9-12, Tamara Jaffe-Notier, Carol Friedman
National Youth-At-Risk Conference Savannah
We offer specific materials and plans for teaching the structure and content of Ta-Nehisi Coates' persuasive essay, "The Case for Reparations," and building trustworthy relationships with and among students. By participating in this interactive session, you will practice teaching five specific high school appropriate lessons addressing requisite knowledge and skills for studying this essay, from real estate redlining to building academic vocabulary for rhetorical analysis.
Experience And Enjoy Therapeutic West African Drumming, 2017 Youth Villages
Experience And Enjoy Therapeutic West African Drumming, Danny S. Daniels
National Youth-At-Risk Conference Savannah
This presentation is designed to introduce the benefits of a therapeutic West African drumming program to educators and mental health professionals. Participants will engage in a basic drumming class where they will experience the academic and socio-emotional benefits of drumming while practicing an African rhythm. How to relate American School Counselor Association (ASCA) standards as well as Georgia Performance Standards (GPS) and Common Core Georgia Performance Standards (CCGPS) will be explained and demonstrated by the presentation facilitators.
What I’M Reading: Harper Lee’S 2 Novels, 2017 Marshall University
What I’M Reading: Harper Lee’S 2 Novels, Jerome A. Gilbert
Jerome A. Gilbert, Ph.D.
Last fall, shortly after it was published, I read Harper Lee’s Go Set a Watchman, and this summer I reread her classic To Kill a Mockingbird. The controversy around Watchman intrigued me. I saw the differences in the books mainly as the change between the perspectives of the young Scout and the adult Scout (aka Jean Louise). Unlike some, I saw the Watchman as an honest book reflecting the complicated reality of white America in the Jim Crow era.
Challenge, Vol. 13, No. 1. (Spring 2007), 2017 Morehouse College
Challenge, Vol. 13, No. 1. (Spring 2007), Ida Rousseau Mukenge
This file is the complete Vol. 13, No. 1 .Spring 07.
Leadership For Diversity: The Role Of African American Studies In A Multicultural World, 2017 Emory University
Leadership For Diversity: The Role Of African American Studies In A Multicultural World, Delores P. Aldridge
It has been relatively easy for advocates of diversity to sidestep questions about the social and historical origins of policies they favor. The idea of diversity seems to have appeared out of nowhere. But the notion of changing institutions so that they better reflect the great range of peoples and experiences in American Culture is not new. In modern times, the most prominent movement for diversity has been the Civil Rights Movement. African American Studies, the intellectual and scholastic offshoot of that movement, initiated the first wide scale effort to broaden racial and social perspectives within the university.
Economics Of Life And Death: Mortality And Survival Rates For African-Americans, 2017 Clark Atlanta University
Economics Of Life And Death: Mortality And Survival Rates For African-Americans, S. V. Char
The classical textbook definition of economics portrays the field as one that deals chiefly with how a society employs limited resources with alternative uses to produce goods and services for present and/or future consumption. However, in a recent issue of Scientific American, Amartya Sen exhorted professional economists to look at economic science not as a discipline solely concerned with income and wealth, but as one that deals with social issues and paradoxes such as islands of poverty in rich nations, famines amidst plenty, and higher mortality rates and lower survival rates for racial and ethnic minorities. Given this backdrop ...
Fifty Years After Myrdal: Blacks' Racial Policy Attitudes In The 1990s, 2017 George Washington University
Fifty Years After Myrdal: Blacks' Racial Policy Attitudes In The 1990s, Steven A. Tuch, Lee Sigelman, Jack K. Martin
Half a century has passed since the publication of Gunnar Myrdal's monumental two-volume work, An American Dilemma: The Negro Problem and Modern Democracy (1944). Myrdal painted an agonizing portrait of the pervasiveness of racially prejudiced attitudes and discriminatory practices in American life, but perhaps his most important contribution lay not in the descriptive detail he amassed concerning these conditions (Bobo, 1993), but in the compelling new interpretive context he provided for understanding racial prejudice and discrimination. Central to this context was the paradox posed by the coexistence of race-based social, economic, and political inequality, on the one hand, and ...
A Historical Description Of Black Homicide And Suicide Differentials In The United States: 1950-86, 2017 University of Nebraska at Omaha
A Historical Description Of Black Homicide And Suicide Differentials In The United States: 1950-86, Philip E. Secret, Obie Clayton
Homicide and, increasingly, suicide have become serious public health and political problems in the black community. Homicide disproportionately affects certain ethnic and racial groups (Holinger, 1987). Nonwhites, in particular blacks, are more likely than whites to be both victims and offenders. Homicide data collected by the National Centers for Health Statistics show that, in 1986, the homicide rate for blacks was 32.4 per 100,000 population; for whites, it was 5.8 per 100,000. Clearly, one can see that the homicide rate for blacks in the United States is much higher than that for whites. More important, homicide ...
Challenge,Vol. 5, No.2. (December 1994), 2017 Atlanta University Center
Challenge,Vol. 5, No.2. (December 1994), Obie Clayton
This file is the complete Vol. 5, No. 2. (December 1994)
African-American Fruit And Vegetable Garden Project: An Intervention To Promote Fresh Fruit And Vegetable Consumption Among Incarcerated Juvenile Males, Edward V. Wallace
This study set out to identify a means to increase the consumption of fruits and vegetables for incarcerated African American juvenile males through an educational program that focused on planting a garden. Surveys were administered to 125 incarcerated African American juveniles males aged 15 to 17. The program consisted of 39 sessions of 75 minutes each, twice a week for 15 weeks. Sessions focused on fruit and vegetable consumption, gardening, and nutritional knowledge. Prior to the workshops, none of the participants identified fruit and vegetable consumption, gardening and nutritional knowledge. After the workshops, all had increased their nutritional knowledge. Half ...
The Mental Health Of Black Men: A Problem Of Perception, 2017 Clark Atlanta University
The Mental Health Of Black Men: A Problem Of Perception, Narviar C. Calloway
Black men in our society face enormous challenges. Some of these challenges stem from social attitudes and perceptions about African American men, especially as these perceptions impact education, poverty, employment, and health-related problems. Society's response to social stigma, the treatment of social and mental problems and racism are all evident in African Americans' daily relationships with others. Each of these challenges individually can be devastating; collectively, they become overwhelming and catastrophic. It is this author's supposition that the mechanisms that undergrid the challenges of Black men are embedded in race, ethnicity and culture, and that the pervasiveness and ...
Control, Punish, And Conquer: U.S. Public Schools' Attempt To Control Black Males, 2017 Unit 4 School District, Champaign, IL
Control, Punish, And Conquer: U.S. Public Schools' Attempt To Control Black Males, Terence Fitzgerald
Policies and procedures that govern public education in the United States have produced a system of control and punishment that impedes the education of Black males. The historical antecedents of this system are reflected in various forms of racism, from denying education to enslaved Blacks through legal segregation in schools during the post-Civil War period. This study reviews the treatment of Black male children attending public schools in the United States. It focuses on contemporary policies and procedures related to special education, alternative schooling, and the practice of "medicating" children with behavioral difficulties to demonstrate how covert forms of racism ...
Twenty-Seven Years Of Success And Failure At Morehouse, 2017 Morehouse College
Twenty-Seven Years Of Success And Failure At Morehouse, Benjamin E. Mays
I will always remember the first time I met Dr. Benjamin Mays. It was an experience that I will always remember, l had the pleasure of meeting him during a wedding reception several years after his retirement as President of Morehouse College. Unfortunately, I matriculated at Morehouse College the year after Dr. Mays retired and did not have the opportunity of experiencing his mentoring firsthand. However, throughout my years at Morehouse, I developed a deep appreciation for Dr. Mays through his writings and speeches. His works and ideology have had a profound impact upon my life.
Business, Philanthropy And Higher Education, 2017 AT&T Foundation
Business, Philanthropy And Higher Education, Milton Little
AT&T is conspicuous by its presence in support of the post-secondary education of youth especially those of diverse backgrounds. Much, though certainly not all, of this support is provided through grants to Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs), majority colleges and universities and to the United Negro College Fund. AT&T supports HBCUs for reasons not dissimilar to those of other donors. Before I describe them, let me place our philanthropy and support for higher education in a broader context framed by the unique role played by corporate philanthropy and the special niche ATST has tried to carve among ...
Benjamin Elijah Mays: A Perspective, 2017 The Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation
Benjamin Elijah Mays: A Perspective, Richard O. Hope
I recall attending chapel five times a week and a sixth day on Sunday, since I was in the Sunday Morning Choir, Pop Dansby sat in the balcony with his chart of the seating arrangement and checked off those who were not present. As you progressed through the years from freshman to senior, your seating was moved closer to the podium.
As a freshman, coming by train from Nashville, Tennessee, I found my first day at Morehouse memorable. My first task after getting off the train was to find a taxi to the college, and, growing up in the segregated ...
Mays Transcendent And Transcending Mays, 2017 Howard University
Mays Transcendent And Transcending Mays, Herman F. Bostick
The famous African American theologian and Morehouse alumnus, Howard Thurman, has written that:
The time and place of a man's life on earth are the time and place of his body, but the meaning and significance of his life is as vast and far-reaching as his gifts, his times and the passionate commitment of all his powers can make it (Thurman, 1979:1). The time of life on this earth for Benjamin Elijah Mays was the years between 1894 and 1984. The places of his life were several because he traveled frequently and widely. But the places most closely ...
A Sociology Of Immanence And Transcendence: Reflections On The Legacy Of Benjamin Mays, 2017 Education and Urban Studies Harvard University
A Sociology Of Immanence And Transcendence: Reflections On The Legacy Of Benjamin Mays, Charles V. Willie
In 1963, about a generation ago, sociologists in America began to examine and reexamine their concepts of caste, class and status. Dennis Wrong presented a paper at the annual meeting of the American Sociological Association in which he stated that "Historically, biological continuity has been the major means of preserving the internal solidarity and the distinctive ethos of class from generation to generation..." (Wrong, 1969:518). Wrong mentioned George Orwell's observation, however, that new sets of classes are emerging that are not recruited by the intergenerational transmissions of privilege through the family and whose cohesion does not depend on ...