Examinando el continuo del liderazgo estudiantil negro: De la comunidad a la universidad y más allá

Translated title of the contribution: Examining the continuum of black student leadership: From community to college and beyond

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Abstract

This qualitative comparative case study examines the leadership involvement of 11 Black collegians and how they make sense of enacting transgenerationally informed knowledge(s) as racial socialization to navigate a predominantly White institution (PWI) campus. Findings indicated participants used elder communal instruction and parental home pedagogy to inform what it means to be leaders who enact social justice while Black. Emergent themes were: 1) Collective Definition; and 2) Self-sacrifice. Participants indicated parents and elders racially socialized them to be self-sacrificing leaders who used values, respect, and honor to preserve Black culture, people, and Journal website: http://epaa.asu.edu/ojs/ Manuscript received: 5/16/2019 traditions. Racial socialization processes influenced students to become leaders who built and sustained Black college communities by being resilient. Participants acknowledged that although resiliency was important there was added value in practicing racial resistance, which allowed for exposing racially threatening oppositions and identify acts of racism that were menacing.

Translated title of the contributionExamining the continuum of black student leadership: From community to college and beyond
Original languageSpanish
Article number42
JournalEducation Policy Analysis Archives
Volume29
DOIs
StatePublished - Mar 29 2021

Keywords

  • Activism
  • Black Student Leadership
  • Transgenerational

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