News & Events
While recent developments at York University and other institutions — which respond to students’ advocacy for more diverse curricula — are legitimate cause for celebration, doing engaged scholarship connected to the community, still remains difficult work. In a growing climate of anti-Black racism, anti- immigration and xenophobic policies around the world, universities need to produce scholarship that these initiatives generate that can help communities, locally and internationally and respond effectively to these concerns. The themes of struggle and possibilities will be explored on three panels:
PANEL I: 9:30am
Making the Invisible, Visible: Black Womyn’s Experiences in the Academy
PANEL II: 11:30am
“Doing Research With and For the Community”: Tensions and Conflicts
PANEL III: 2:30pm
Navigating the Academy
IF YOU ARE:
- Indigenous - First Nation (Status or Non-Status), Métis or Inuit
- Non-Indigenous (must have a demonstrated knowledge of Indigenous people’s languages, histories, cultures, experiences, and perspectives)
- Interested in becoming a qualified teacher in the province of Ontario in either the Primary-Junior or Junior-Intermediate divisions
- A holder of a secondary school graduation diploma and/or a university degree
You may be interested in a new innovative Bachelor of Education degree program rooted in Indigenous Thought.
Earlier this month, course director Ixchel Bennett welcomed Rachel Hill of Indspire to her Issues in Indigenous Education class to speak to students about the organization’s P ...
The vast majority of students with hearing loss today using hearing technologies such as hearing aids, cochlear implants or bone anchored hearing aids, they use spoken languag ...
York University associate professor Lisa Farley has published a new book called Childhood Beyond Pathology: A Psychoanalytic Study of Development and Diagnosis published by th ...