Join the AACC as we finish up our Faculty Fellows Q&A series with Jason Coupet, associate professor of public administration at NC State, discussing how HBCUs can influence our standard for academic success on Oct. 28, 2020 from 4–5 p.m.
The Faculty Fellowship program supports NC State faculty members’ research endeavors relating to African American and African diasporic cultures. The program engages faculty and students in insightful conversations around healing, Black health and how race intersects with the virtual landscape.
Visit the AACC website to view past presentations and Q&A sessions featuring the AACC faculty fellows, including Gloria Anderson, assistant professor in the School of Social Work, whose research on advance care planning and decision-making pertains to healthcare and racial disparities in healthcare; Terrance Ruth, lecturer in the School of Social Work, educator and columnist for Education NC, whose research focuses on the impact of virtual communities and culture on the perception of race and the evolution of racial prejudice; and Francine Ott, lecturer in the NC State Dance Program, who serves as artistic director of the Panoramic Dance Project, whose project, “Fragile” gives insight into how trauma impacts our physical beings, with particular focus on women of color.
- Learn more about the African American Cultural Center’s Faculty Fellowship Program.
About Jason Coupet
Jason Coupet’s research titled, Communicating and learning from HBCU successes with benchmarking science, engages with HBCUs to dispute the idea that Historical Black Colleges and Universities are homogenous; on the contrary, it’s the differences among Historical Black Colleges and Universities that serve as a source of strength and influence for institutional success.
Aminat Bashroun is a graduate research assistant in the African American Cultural Center who is pursuing a master’s in international relations.