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Accepted with an asterisk written in white letters on a black background

Hold Steady or Issue an Exit Ticket?

Annice E. Fisher offers advice on successfully navigating the challenges of leading social change as Black women in higher education.

The word Accepted followed by an asterisk on a black background

What’s Really at Stake When Colleges Lose Faculty of Color?

Top administrators must respond to increasingly pervasive legislation that hinders the recruitment, retention and vital work of those faculty members, writes Jackie Pedota.

Accepted with an asterisk written in white letters on a black background

Invisible Labor and Emotional Currency

Jálin B. Johnson, Nakisha Castillo, Natalie V. Nagthall and Hawani Negussie describe the unseen impacts of higher ed’s cultural taxation on minoritized faculty and eight steps to help diminish those impacts.

Three résumés on top of one another, each a different color and the top one with a slightly different image

Forget the Failure CV

Researchers and other scholars need instead a shadow CV to highlight systemic inequalities, Cyrena Gawuga writes.

Illustration of a woman holding briefcase walking up stairs while hand holding a flashlight on the left lights her way

Building Pathways to the Presidency for Women

Pamela L. Eddy explores the combination of factors that must be considered to remove the obstacles.

White woman listening with focus to a Black woman as they sit in chairs together

Dear White Faculty, We Must Do Better

How did you support Black faculty’s flourishing today, Jenn Stroud Rossmann asks, given the prevalence of bias, invisible labor and other challenges that they regularly confront?

Illustration of a group of very diverse people standing together. At least one person uses a wheelchair.

Everyone’s Work

To truly sustain diversity, equity and inclusivity, institutions must take a shared equity leadership approach, writes Amy Fulton.

20 Years of Experiencing Asian Invisibility in Academe

While some people may dismiss the phenomenon as no big deal, it is so strong that it’s as if a person does not physically exist, writes Keith Nabb.