Rossier Student Organization (RSO) is collaborating with the Student Community of Ph.D.'s in Education (SCOPE) to create an open and safe space for students to discuss the results of the election, as well as how it affects our role as leaders, educators, and clinicians in the field.
Join Master's and Doctoral students on Tuesday, November 29th at 6:30pm in Verna & Peter Dauterive Hall (VPD) 116 to voice questions, concerns, and stories during our Post Election Discussion.
Dean's Superintendents Advisory Group (DSAG) Scholarship.
This is a competitive scholarship for second-year EdD students aspiring to become a superintendent.
Scholar Selection Criteria: Must be a second-year EdD student aspiring to become a superintendent. Number of Awards: Two - three awards Award Amount: Approx. $5,000 Recipient Requirements: Attend annual DSAG scholar recognition dinner Application Deadline: December 5, 2016
Graduate school fellowships in any recognized field of study in the humanities, social sciences or natural sciences (including law, medicine, engineering, architecture or other formal professional training)
Independent research or study projects which must be carried out entirely in the United States of America.
Publications focusing on Armenian studies, Armenian history and Armenian literature of the nineteenth century or earlier.
The preliminary Dolores Zohrab Liebmann Fund application is due to the USC Graduate School on Friday December 16, 2016. If selected to be nominated by the USC Graduate School, applicants will be asked to complete the full Liebmann application and provide supplemental materials including resume, statement of purpose, undergraduate and graduate transcripts, copies of graduate exam test scores, two letters of recommendation and a copy of the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA).
Researchers from across the United States will present their work on topics related to equity, access and persistence
By Ross Brenneman
The USC Rossier Research Office announced this week the latest iteration of the Research Lecture Series, which will bring seven scholars to Los Angeles to discuss their work. The series begins Nov. 17 and lasts through April 2017.
This year’s series provide students, faculty and other members of the Rossier community the opportunity to engage with researchers whose work is at the forefront of addressing today’s greatest challenges in education. Each of the invited speakers is an expert in an area of research related to diversity, equity, persistence and success.
This year’s speakers include:
Ebony Bridwell-Mitchell (Harvard University, Nov. 17, 2016): An associate professor of education with expertise in leadership, management and organizations at the Harvard Graduate School of Education. Her research builds on her three areas of training and study: organizational management and theory, public policy and education.
Jamaal S. Matthews (Montclair State University, Nov. 30, 2016): An associate professor of educational foundations whose scholarly interests involve the development of self-regulatory learning skills during childhood, as well as the relationship between academic identity development, achievement motivation and self-regulated learning during adolescence.
Kimberly Griffin (University of Maryland, Feb. 23, 2017): An associate professor whose research focuses on access, experiences and outcomes of underrepresented communities in higher education; diversity within the black higher education community; and the influence of relationships on outcomes at critical time points.
Samuel D. Museus (Indiana University, Bloomington, March 1, 2017): An associate professor of higher education and student affairs, Museus is also the founding director of the Culturally Engaging Campus Environments Project. Museus has produced over 200 publications and presentations focused on diversity and equity, campus environments and college student outcomes.
Manuel S. González Canché (University of Georgia, March 23, 2017): An assistant professor of higher education, his research focuses on issues of access, persistence and success, with emphasis on institutional sector effects on student outcomes. He also researches finance, with emphasis on spatial modeling and student college choice and migration.
Ruth N. López Turley (Rice University, March 30, 2017): Turley is the director of the Houston Education Research Consortium, a research partnership between Rice and the Houston Independent School District that aims to close the socioeconomic gaps in achievement and attainment, and she is the associate director of the Kinder Institute for Urban Research.
Nancy Hill (Harvard University, April 12, 2017): A developmental psychologist whose research identifies the unique and interactive ways in which race, ethnicity and socioeconomic status influence parenting beliefs, practices and child outcomes, especially among African-American, Latino and Euro-American children.
All presentations will be at noon in Dauterive LL-101.