Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 188 items :

  • "education funding" x
Clear All
British Working-Class Education in the Nineteenth Century
FREE ACCESS

Rights Education Law Project IAPAC Iranian American Political Action Committee INS Immigration and Naturalization Service JACL Japanese American Citizens League MAPS Muslims in the American Public Square MEMEAC Middle East and Middle Eastern American Center MPAC Muslim Public Affairs Council NAAP Network of Arab American Professionals NNAAC National Network for Arab American Communities NSEERS National Security Entry-Exit Registration System NSF National Science Foundation SAALT South Asian American Leaders of Tomorrow SALDEF Sikh American Legal Defense and Education

, 10–13, 96–116, 142–45, 150, 234–35, 245, 247; middle-class, 12–13, 106, 110, 131–32, 136, 142–45, 197, 200–202, 234–37, 245–48; resume build- ing, 197, 200–201, 203; upper-class, 7–10, 19–20, 94, 96–116, 119, 123–24, 201–2, 227–33; working-class, 106, 110, 170–72, 175, 183–87, 241, 242; worries about, 7–13, 19–20, 50–51, 64, 79, 93, 94, 96–116, 119, 123–24, 142–45, 150, 172, 186, 229–35, 245–48. See also education funding educational level, 53, 54 table, 94; FBO help with, 170–72, 175; gender inequality, 11, 13, 23, 69–70, 150–52, 156, 157, 212

: course changers and, 108, 109, 110, 119; values shift and, 111 education fund-raiser (Martha Haas), 82, 149, 199tab.1 education fund-raiser (Meg Romano), 94, 124, 199tab.1; career relaunch, 94–95. See also trader (Meg Romano) egalitarian marriages, 49 elderly parents, 49, 65–66 Elizabeth Brand (management consultant), 29–31, 56, 137, 150–52, 156–57, 163, 198tab.1 Emily Mitchell (customer service supervisor/small business owner), 96–97, 116, 118–19, 120, 198tab.1 employment gaps, 124–25; job loss, 34 empty nest phase: anticipation of, 89, 99, 117; career

FREE ACCESS

, Washington University, Saint Louis University, Northern Illinois University, the University of California at Riverside, Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville, the University of Iowa, and Northwestern University, for arranging visits. In addition, the ongoing stimulation of the Race, Ethnicity, and Migration Seminar at the University of Minnesota, the Social Science Research Council Migration Group, and the Southern Education Fund’s initiative on the comparative history of race has been important. Research assistance from Tiya Miles, Josie Fowler, Rebecca Hill

FREE ACCESS

. SARP provided an exciting atmosphere in which to study Southern Africa and I benefited from a SARP seminar on an early version of Chapter 1 and another on Chapter 9. I am also grateful for a SARP summer grant which allowed me to begin research on this project. A Fulbright Scholarship administered by the Institute of International Education funded my stay in Zimbabwe, and I, following countless others, can only marvel at the wisdom of this programme of cross-cultural exchange. I am grateful to Bob Dahlsky of the United States Information Agency and Walter

207 Advisory Commission on Inter- governmental Relations, 161 “age of inequality,” 30 Aid to Dependent Children (ADC), 24, 25 Aid to Families with Dependent Children (AFDC), 25 Akee, Randall, 110 Alabama, xvi–xix, xxix, xxxv– xxxvii, 18, 56, 63–64; education funding, 34–35, 38, 39; evolu- tion of property tax in, 33–40; Vrendenburgh, xxx–xxxv. See also Coleman, Beatrice; Smith, Alicia; Vrendenburgh Alabama Arise, xvii–xix Arkansas, 32, 50–52 Biles, Roger, 17 births: of low weight, 77, 78m; out- of-wedlock, 103–4 Black Belt, 36–39 blacks, 12, 53–54, 80

, who have expertise in certain fields, such as adult education, program evaluation, the use of video for education, fund raising, certain educational techniques, educational exhibitions, teacher education, community programs, visitor psychology, volunteer organiz- ing. These would be people who could be called on to give advice, to set up programs on a short-term basis, or to lead seminars and workshops. The center would be able to identify appropriate consul- tants and in some cases might help organize workshops for purposes laid out by museums, schools, and

FREE ACCESS

Levine for reading many drafts of my work and training me in the game of academia. Also at USC, I was fortunate to receive a junior faculty stipend for the comple- tion of my book through the Southern California Studies Center. This book has benefitted as well from a generous grant from the Civil Liberties Public Education Fund. I have also been honored to receive funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the John Randolf and Dora Haynes Foundation. The Japanese AmericanNational Museum, through Akemi Kikumura, was instrumental in helping me lo- cate

Change Your Neighborhood.” Special Advertising Supplement. January. CNC Education Fund. Notes 182 / Notes to Pages 25–51 3. For succinct reviews of protest waves, see Tarrow (1989); Koopmans (2004); Della Porta (2013); and Almeida (2014a). 4. Movement infiltration commonly occurs in movement campaigns around the world that seek to alter the distribution of economic and political power (Cunningham 2004). 5. The General Social Survey (GSS) can be accessed at http://gss.norc.org/. 6. American Citizen Participation Study can be accessed at www.icpsr .umich