Diversity

The Office of Multicultural Affairs leads and supports the College in interweaving diversity into the very fabric of our daily operation and into every aspect of our collegial practices.

Office of Multicultural Affairs

The Office of Multicultural Affairs leads and supports the College in interweaving diversity into the very fabric of our daily operation and into every aspect of our collegial practices. The office strives to create a welcoming environment for everyone by providing curricula and special programming that teach a fuller appreciation of the uniqueness among diverse groups.

Latest Multicultural News

Black Legal Scholar Sues Campbell, Catholic Universities
December 15, 2017
Amos Jones, the Black law professor who in July accused Campbell University of refusing to tenure Blacks in its law school, has filed an 86-page lawsuit against the Baptist-affiliated school. Jones, a civil rights attorney and expert on contracts, has also sued Catholic University of America. Amos Jones Jones’s charges center on the process and effect of a series of actions that he alleges cost him tenure at the North Carolina school and derailed an upward trajectory in the legal academy. He had taught at Campbell for six years and in previous federal filings had documented correspondence from June 2016 stating that his tenure was all but assured. Implicated by March 2017 was The Catholic University of America’s law school, with whom, Jones’s complaint states, he had interviewed for a constitutional-law appointment in 2009.
Environmental Classism/Racism and the Sides of Human Rights
December 7, 2017
On November 29th, Boston City Council unanimously passed a plastic bag ordinance that aims to reduce our reliance on disposable plastic bags. Stores will charge a 5-cent fee for each paper or sturdy plastic bag that they sell customers who come without a reusable bag. Despite eloquent statements by councilors Ayanna Pressley (at-large) and Tito Jackson (District 7) on the social justice impacts of plastic bags, some complain that the 5-cent fee is classist.
Policymakers cannot ignore the overrepresentation of black students in special education
December 4, 2017
In their recent study featured in Education Week, Morgan, Farkas, Hillemeier, and Maczuga got it wrong in arguing that more black children should be identified with educational disabilities and challenging federal policies meant to address overrepresentation by race in special education