Skip to Main Content
Beginning this summer and throughout the fall semester, we are working to upgrade the research experience by making ongoing improvements to our Research Guides.
You may encounter changes in the look and feel of the Research Guides website along with structural changes to our existing guides.
If you have any questions or concerns about this process
please let us know
Evaluation Criteria for Web Resources
Center for Multilingual Multicultural Research
The Center provides a base for those interested in multilingual education, English as a second language, and foreign language instruction, multicultural education and related areas; and the opportunity to come together for research and program collaboration. There are four principal activities the Center strives for: (1) research; (2) publications; (3) training; and (4) public service.
Center for Research on Education, Diversity & Excellence
CREDE is a federally funded research and development program focused on improving the education of students whose ability to reach their potential is challenged by language or cultural barriers, race, geographic location, or poverty.
National Association for Bilingual Education
NABE's mission is to advocate for our nation's Bilingual and English Language Learners and families and to cultivate a multilingual multicultural society by supporting and promoting policy, programs, pedagogy, research, and professional development that yield academic success, value native language, lead to English proficiency, and respect cultural and linguistic diversity.
National Association for Multicultural Education
The National Association for Multicultural Education (NAME) was founded in 1990 to bring together individuals from all academic levels and disciplines and from diverse educational institutions, and other organizations, occupations and communities who had an interest in multicultural education. NAME is committed to a philosophy of inclusion that embraces the basic tenets of democracy and cultural pluralism.
National Council on Educating Black Children
Beginning in 1986, a significant cross-section of representatives from African American organizations, other national organizations, associations, local grass-roots communities, local and national institutions, along with parents, other concerned educators and individuals, was convened to discuss the status of the African American child. The strategy was to consolidate ideas and information from all of the stakeholders in Black students’ education: students, parents, teachers, etc.
Last updated on Dec 8, 2022 9:45 AM