Dr. Susan Faircloth Lecture | 10/10/2023 | 12:15- 1:15pm
Dr. Faircloth’s work centers on Indigenous education, the education of culturally and linguistically diverse students with special educational needs, and the moral and ethical dimensions of school leadership. She has published widely in such journals as Educational Administration Quarterly, Harvard Educational Review, The Journal of Special Education Leadership, International Studies in Educational Administration, Values and Ethics in Educational Administration, Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education, Rural Special Education Quarterly, and Journal of Disability Policy Studies.
In addition to several editorial services, Dr. Faircloth has been actively involved at the national level, including serving as the Chair of the Technical Review Panel for the National Indian Education Study and as the former Vice President of AERA’s Division A. She has also had the honor of serving as a Fulbright Senior Scholar to Aotearoa (New Zealand), Ford Foundation Postdoctoral Scholar with the Civil Rights Project/Proyecto Derechos Civiles at UCLA, research fellow with the American Indian/Alaska Native Head Start Research Center at the University of Colorado Denver, and a William C. Friday Fellow for Human Relations.
Oliver Tapaha, Postdoctoral Research Scholar
Beyond the Asterisk: New Scholarship and Frameworks for Understanding Native Students in Higher Education | 10/31/2023 | 12:15- 1:30pm
Dr. Heather J. Shotton (Wichita & Affiliated Tribes, and Kiowa and Cheyenne descent), Ft. Lewis College; Dr. Stephanie J. Waterman (Onondaga, Turtle Clan), University of Toronto
Beyond the Asterisk: Understanding Native Students in Higher Education is a text that emerged from the lack of knowledge in student affairs about Native American college student experiences. Since its publication in 2013, Beyond the Asterisk has become a primer for Non-Native colleges and universities to become Native student-ready. Ten years later, in a follow-up edited book, New Scholarship and Frameworks for Understanding Native Students in Higher Education, many of the 2013 authors, plus new Indigenous scholars, explore the advances in the field of Indigenous higher education and new research since 2013. Join two of the editors as they address expanded topics from the book.