PRESENTED BY: THE PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT ENDOWED CHAIR AND PHILOSOPHY CLUB STUDENTS
May 10th | 6:00pm | Wyckoff Auditorium
PRESENTED BY: MUSLIM STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Friday, April 20th | 6-9pm | Campion Ballroom
Performances | Fashion Show | Henna| Food
Get your tickets at Student Center HUB
$10 PER PERSON (Cash or Meal Plan Only)
Seeking Common Ground
Thursday, April 12th | 9:30-11:30am | Campion Ballroom
50 Years after the assisination of Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Wednesday, April 4th | 5:01pm - 6:01pm | Library Plaza
Public readings - Candle light vigil - Processional - Tolling of bells
Saturday, March 10, 2018
9 am - 4 pm | Campion Ballroom
Join fellow Catholics as we share our immigrant journeys – old and new – and discern where we go together from here. Check-in begins at 8:30 am. The day concludes with Mass with Bishop Elizondo and Bishop Mueggenborg in the Chapel of St. Ignatius at 3 pm. Lunch and refreshments are provided at this free event. Registration is required.
For more information on #sharejourney, visit seattlearchdiocese.org/stj/
This is a Share the Journey event (#ShareJourney), co-sponsored by: Seattle University Institute for Catholic Thought and Culture, Seattle University Campus Ministry, The Archdiocese of Seattle, Saint James Immigrant Assistance, Intercommunity Peace & Justice Center, Catholic Community Services - Catholic Housing Services of Western Washington
Download the discussion questions prior to the event to help prepare your family or group for this event (Immigration Discussion Questions).
How to be an Anti-Racist and Why it Matters
Friday, March 9, 5:30-7:30 p.m.
The Office of Multicultural Affairs (OMA), Office of Diversity and Inclusion and Philanthropy NW invite you to this special conversation with Dr. Ibram X. Kendi, National Book Award winner, author of Stamped from the Beginning: The Definitive History of Racist Ideas in America, and professor of history and international relations and founding director of the Antiracist Research and Policy Center at American University. There will be 150 FREE seats for Seattle University students, faculty and staff, so be sure to register soon here. For more information, contact email@example.com.
Tuesday, February 20, 2018 - Student Center 160
5:30 - 7:15 pm
The Black & Brown Panel is hosted by the African American Alumni Chapter at Seattle University (AAAC@SU) for members of the community to discuss topics and issues relevant to the black and brown community of Seattle University. During our first panel in February, we will hear from individuals in the greater Seattle community about what it means to be a person of color in the workplace. Tickets available online.
Topics of the discussion will revolve around the following questions:
How has diversity played a role at your company/industry?
Do you find it hard to find allies or POC in the workplace to connect with? And why?
What tips do you have for building your professional network?
What do you wish you knew, as a POC, when you graduated college that you know now?
Do you feel pressure to perform at a higher level because you are a POC?
(You belong . . . Your voice matters . . . I want to hear from you.)
This is an opportunity for students to communicate directly to the Vice President for Diversity and Inclusion, Natasha Martin, on visioning together an inclusive and welcoming campus community. As VP for Diversity and Inclusion/Chief Diversity Officer, I sincerely care about the fullness of your experiences at this university. I’ll bring some questions to get us started and we’ll just talk!
Tuesday, February 20 – 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. in the OMA Living Room (PAVL) (Lunch provided)
Tuesday, February 27 – 5:00 to 6:00 p.m. in Stuart T. Rolfe (corner of 12th Avenue and Marion, ADAL) (Dinner provided)
February 22, 2018 | 7:00 pm | Pigott Auditorium
Panelists: Arturo Chavez, Ph.D., Laurie Cassidy, Ph.D.,
and Catherine Punsalan-Manlimos, Ph.D.
The topic of the panel opens up conversation about the xenophobia and the history of Catholic immigration to the United States. The panelists will explore both the complicity of the Catholic Church as institution and community in xenophobia as well as its rich theological and spiritual teachings to welcome the stranger.
Zeus Leonardo has published numerous articles and book chapters on critical social thought in education. He is the author of Ideology, Discourse, and School Reform (Praeger) and he is editor of Critical Pedagogy and Race (Blackwell), and co-editor (with Tejeda and Martinez) of Charting New Terrains of Chicano(a)/Latino(a) Education (Hampton). His articles have appeared in Educational Researcher; Race, Ethnicity, and Education; and Educational Philosophy and Theory. Some of his essays include: "Critical Social Theory and Transformative Knowledge," "The Souls of White Folk," and "The Color of Supremacy." His most recent books are Race, Whiteness, and Education (Routledge) and the Handbook of Cultural Politics and Education (Sense Publishers). * Both have taught in the Core for the past 15 years and their research and teaching focuses on critical race theory.
Dr. Mary James is back on February 1, 2018 to present “Part One” of her well-received workshop on faculty hiring. This session will focus on inclusive mindset and strategies in planning for and conducting a search process.
February 1, 2018 - Noon-2:00pm in the Law School Annex 142
The goal of this dialogue series is to provide an opportunity for us to come together as a community around our shared vision in building an inclusively excellent university and enhancing dialogue across differences.
Thursday, January 11, 2018 – noon to 2:00 pm in Student Center 160
March 20, 2018 – noon to 2:00 pm in Student Center 160
Please send your rsvp to: firstname.lastname@example.org
The "Critical Race Pedagogy as Praxis" Core Teaching Circle focuses on the need for faculty at SU, concerned with substantive equality in education and society, to rigorously engage with race.
Sponsored by Office of Diversity & Inclusion and University Core
Its goal is to facilitate conversation amongst core faculty about ways to dismantle racism in our classrooms based upon review and discussion of relevant scholarship, racial caucusing, and individual course design and facilitation coaching.
Facilitated by Angelique Davis, Associate Professor of Political Science and Director of the Global African Studies Program and Rose Ernst, Chair and Associate Professor of Political Science. * Both have taught in the Core for the past 15 years and their research and teaching focuses on critical race theory.
In preparation for this 2018-19 teaching circle, there will be two campus conversations that are open to the entire campus community and one teaching circle meeting. ** Those who wish to participate in the teaching circle should plan to attend these events.
The original call for this teaching circle focused on “Decolonizing the Curriculum,” but was changed to “Critical Race Pedagogy as Praxis” because the use of decolonizing discourse appropriates, through metaphor, the repatriation of Indigenous land and life. (Tuck & Yang, 2012)
March 8, 2018
12:30 pm in PIGT 101
Angelique Davis & Rose Ernst
Call for Applications - April 3, 2018
Application Deadline - April 17, 2018
May 3, 2018
12:30 pm in STCN 160
"Critical Pedagogy and Race,”
Zeus Leonardo, Professor of Education, UC Berkeley
May 10, 2018
12:30 pm in PIGT 101
Hosted by the Muslim Student Association
One woman’s mission to build bridges of love, respect, understanding and acceptance, one heart at a time. Come and meet an ordinary Muslim woman. You have questions? I will try to answer to the best of my ability. I will not be offended by any question.
January 20, 2018 from 6:00 p.m. – 7:00 p.m.
Student Center 160
with Steven Bender, Claudia Castro Luna, Natalie Cisneros, Gabriella Gutierrez y Muhs, and Jeanette Rodriguez
Thursday, January 18, 2018
6:00-7:30 pm Event
Seattle University Pigott Auditorium
Seattle University School of Law, Institute for Catholic Thought and Culture, Matteo Ricci College, College of Arts and Sciences, Women and Gender Studies Events Committee, Diversity and Inclusion
Global African Studies Program presents: Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebration Film Screening: Agents of Change
January 18, 2018
Discussion following with Professor Hank McGee
An Ignatian Witness to Truth: SU’s Mission and Racial Justice
Monday, November 13, 2017
12:15 pm - 1:45 pm
Light lunch will be served.
Please RSVP at: email@example.com
All are welcome to discuss the article of the same name that appeared in the fall Conversations in Jesuit Higher Education magazine as it pertains to our SU diversity and inclusion efforts. Massingale’s powerful and pertinent talk from SU’s 2017 Justice Conference is highly recommended: https://www.seattleu.edu/jesuit-education/justice-conference-2017/ Co-sponsored by: Vice President for Diversity and Inclusion and the Center for Jesuit Education
Beginning Tuesday, October 17, 2017 with "The Catholic Church and the Racial Divide in the United States"
Keynote by the Most Rev. Edward K. Braxton, Bishop of Belville, Illinois, followed by a conversation with Tyrone Brown, Assistant Director of the Office of Multicultural Affairs (OMA) at Seattle University.
Catholic Heritage Lectures - Events - Institute for Catholic Thought and Culture - Seattle University
Please join us for a lively reading and discussion from this year's Common Text, Notes from No Man's Land, with author Eula Biss. A brief literary reading from the book will be followed by an audience Q&A with the author. All members of the Seattle University community are welcome to attend. If you are a course instructor, you may reserve with Eventbrite. They will accept a block of up to 25 tickets if you want to bring your class.
Notes from No Man’s Land is a collection of essays that highlights many important and challenging conversations about race in the U.S., including issues of “passing,” eugenics, segregation, public education, state violence, fear, neocolonialism, white privilege/fragility, intersectionality, class, “news” reporting, etc. It serves as the 2017-18 Common Text at Seattle University.
DACA Free Legal Clinics
On Sept. 5, 2017, the Trump Administration announced that it would be ending the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program as of March 5, 2018.
Current DACA beneficiaries whose benefits expire between Sept. 5, 2017 and March 5, 2018 are eligible to apply for renewal. The deadline for renewal is October 5, 2017.
We want to inform you of upcoming free legal clinics throughout the greater Seattle community to assist with renewal applications, legal consultations and information on next steps and options for DACA students and employees:
Saturday, Sept. 16, at 10 a.m.
St. Andrew Kim Korean Catholic Church
11700 1st Ave. NE
Seattle, WA 98125
Sponsored By: Asian Counseling & Referral Service, Korean Community Service Center
Saturday, Sept. 16, at 10 a.m.
2400 S. 240th St.
Des Moines, WA 98189
Sponsored By: Northwest Immigrant Rights Project, Washington Dream Coalition
Sunday, Sept. 24, at 10 a.m.
South Seattle College - Georgetown Campus
6737 Corson Ave. S.
Seattle, WA 98108
Sponsored By: South Park Information and Resource Center, Washington Dream Coalition, Colectiva Legal del Pueblo, Catholic Immigration Legal Services, Refugee Women’s Alliance, St. James Immigrant Assistance
You will need to bring the following to the clinics:
In addition, the Office of Multicultural Affairs and Office of Institutional Inclusion are organizing upcoming on-campus programs to support our students, faculty and staff. We will provide more information about those programs as they become available.
Natasha Martin, J.D., Vice President for Diversity and Inclusion
Alvin Sturdivant, Ed.D., Vice President for Student Development
Navigating the Immigration Puzzle: Information Session about DACA, Travel Bans and SU
October 3, 2017 from 6:00pm-7:00pm
On Sept. 5, 2017, the Trump Administration announced that it would be ending the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program as of March 5, 2018. On October 3rd we will be offering resourceful and practical guidance to those in our community for whom the Executive Order has real consequences. Join us for a conversation about recent actions by the United States federal government impacting DACA recipients and other students. Hear from an immigration lawyer and leaders across the institution regarding resourceful information and practical guidance to those in our community for whom the federal government’s recent actions impacting DACA recipients and other students. Organized and hosted by the Office of Multicultural Affairs (OMA) in partnership with the Office of Diversity and Inclusion (ODI) and University Counsel’s Office.