Student demonstration June 16, 2011
praised the nation’s HBCUs for their high standards of excellence, for preparing future generations for success and for helping to fulfill the nation’s commitment to provide equal education for all.
which will fund Implementation Projects, Planning Projects, Education Research Projects and Targeted Infusion Projects for undergraduate science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) degree programs.
Attendees included U.S. and Haitian government officials ? including Raymond Joseph, Haitian ambassador to the United States, and Laura Petrou, chief of staff in the office of Health and Human Services (HHS) Secretary Kathleen Sebelius ? medical education and
Attendees included U.S. and Haitian government officials ? including Raymond Joseph, Haitian ambassador to the United States, and Laura Petrou, chief of staff in the office of Health and Human Services (HHS) Secretary Kathleen Sebelius ? medical education and training leaders, physicians, and Haitian government officials ? including Raymond Joseph, Haitian ambassador to the United States, and Laura Petrou, chief of staff in the office of Health and Human Services (HHS) Secretary Kathleen Sebelius.
According to figures analyzed by ExcelenciaCerca half of Latino students are the first to go to college in their families. And nearly half of them qualify for federal Pell Grants, money earmarked only for those with the greatest financial need. Meanwhile, barely one in five white students are first-generation and about one in three qualify for Pell Grants.
Francisco X. Gaytan, administrator at Northeastern Illinois UniversityMeet them where they are. If you really believe that America is a country where you can get ahead, then this is the prototypical American university. But you have to invest in it.»
Vanessa Sansone, a professor at the University of Texas, San AntonioIt’s incumbent on these institutions to be at the forefront of this … because these are the needs they’re going to have anyway.»
Música de fondo para el anuncio
misión principal era, y es, la educación de los estadounidenses negros, y que está acreditado por una agencia de acreditación reconocida a nivel nacional o asociación determinada por el Secretario [de Educación] para ser una autoridad confiable en cuanto a la calidad de la formación ofrecida o es, de acuerdo con dicha agencia o asociación, haciendo un progreso razonable hacia la acreditación.
Entre los asistentes se encontraban funcionarios del gobierno de Estados Unidos y de Haití -entre ellos Raymond Joseph, embajador de Haití en Estados Unidos, y Laura Petrou, jefa de personal de la oficina de la secretaria de Salud y Servicios Humanos (HHS), Kathleen Sebelius-, dirigentes de educación y formación médica, médicos
Entre los asistentes cabe destacar funcionarios del gobierno de Estados Unidos y Haití -entre estos Raymond Joseph, embajador de Haití en Estados Unidos, y Laura Petrou, jefa de gabinete de la oficina de Kathleen Sebelius, secretaria del Departamento de Salud y Servicios Sociales-, líderes en educación y capacitación médica,
elogió a los HBCU del país por sus elevadas normas de excelencia, por preparar a generaciones futuras para el éxito y por ayudar a cumplir con el compromiso de la nación de brindar educación igual para todos.
28 – wellness saturdays – black history month
Sachs introduced Rosenwald to Booker T. Washington (1856-1915), the famous educator who in 1881 began as the first principal of the normal school he developed as Tuskegee University in Alabama. Washington, who had earned the respect of many American leaders, including that of U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt, had also gained the financial support of wealthy philanthropists such as Andrew Carnegie, George Eastman and Henry Huttleston Rogers. He encouraged Rosenwald, like others, to address the poor state of African-American education in the United States.
In some communities, the surviving structures have been preserved because of the deep significance they held for African Americans as symbols of their leaders’ and communities’ dedication to education. Others were threatened by lack of funding in rural areas, urbanization, changing demographics, the shift from consolidated and integrated school styles of education, and other social changes.