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Multicultural Education: Web Resources
This LibGuide was created to assist teacher in providing a more culturally diverse educational experience
NABE is the only professional organization at the national level wholly devoted to representing both English language learners and bilingual education professionals. We represent over 5,000 educators and parents and have affiliate organizations in 28 states. As our name implies, we were established to advocate for bilingual education. Now, however, we advocate for a variety of programs that provide language supports to English language learners.
Based at the University of California, Santa Cruz, CREDE assists the nation's population of diverse students, including those at risk of educational failure, to achieve academic excellence. The purpose of CREDE's research is to identify and develop effective educational practices for linguistic and cultural minority students, such as those placed at risk by factors of race, poverty, and geographic location.
National Council on Educating Black Children (NCEBC) is a premier non-profit and civil rights organization with a distinguished focus on improving educational opportunities and outcomes for African American children. By galvanizing “coalitions of the willing”, NCEBC is aggressively implementing solutions that elevate communities by empowering stakeholders who are ready to “take responsibility” for their villages.
Founded in 1983, the International MultiCultural Institute (iMCI, formerly the National MultiCultural Institute or NMCI) is proud to be one of the first organizations to have recognized the nation’s need for new services, knowledge, and skills in the growing field of multiculturalism and diversity.
This Prelinger Archives film (part 1 of 2) promotes the "intervisitation program" that selected New York City schools began in 1952. The program was designed to integrate, on a temporary basis, black and white students in various districts. Viewers learn about the ambitious goals and ideals behind the project, which paired schools in racially homogenous neighborhoods with other equally uniform schools, thus enabling students to visit and learn from each other.
The Association for Ethnic Studies (AES) has a long herstory dating back to the early 1970s. Starting with a small group of scholars in the Midwest who, in 1972, saw a need for an organization which would bring together those interested in an interdisciplinary approach to the national and international dimension of ethnicity.