Kenya C. Dworkin, professor of Hispanic Studies and Translation at Carnegie Mellon University, will present documentary evidence, in the form of print culture, to help us acknowledge our country’s complex history and celebrate our ethnic and linguistic richness.
Hosted by the Hispanic Heritage Council. Further information: firstname.lastname@example.org or Vicente Gomis Izquierdo (email@example.com).
Virtual Town Hall Community Dialogue
Biases and stereotypes can affect policing and how law enforcement agencies carry out their duties. But officers and other members of law enforcement are not the only ones who have bias/stereotypes. What role do the biases and stereotypes we hold about law enforcement play in the interactions between citizens and officers? This town hall will help us confront stereotypes and biases that undermine interactions between law enforcement and citizens.
An offering from the Frederick Douglass Institute Collaborative. Further information through the FDI.
Register for this town hall.
Our experienced guests answer your questions on workplace diversity in an open Zoom panel discussion, helping tomorrow’s leaders navigate our diverse world.
Free and open to all IUP and Indiana community members. Attendance vouchers available.
Sponsored by the Division of University Advancement and the Social Equity and Title IX Office.
How can we re-envision police training for the 21st century? What changes are already being implemented and why? Why are citizen/community reviews important to securing better outcomes for this critical function in our society?
An offering from the Frederick Douglass Institute Collaborative. Further information through the FDI. Register for this town hall.
What are the sources of police power? How are officers taught to think of that power? When unarmed people of color are killed by officers, why is it so difficult to get indictments or convictions?
What does the term “intersectionality” mean to you? Guest speaker Melinda Quinn Brennan will address this topic during this mini-conference.
Brennan asserts that, “Intersectionality is a critical lens—a mode of thinking that requires action and encourages supportive work across differences. This talk hopes to inspire a broad conversation about working together as community members with a shared
is free and open to the entire IUP community and offered via Zoom.
For further information, please contact Austin Marsico at firstname.lastname@example.org, Tedd Cogar at email@example.com, or Jonathan
Warnock at firstname.lastname@example.org.