- COVID-19: 10 steps for transferring your course online
- Coping with Coronavirus: How Faculty Members Can Support Students in Traumatic Times
- Accessible Teaching in the Time of COVID-19
- 8 Ways to Be More Inclusive in Your Zoom Teaching
- Inclusion, Equity, and Access While Teaching Remotely
- COVID-19 and Its Impact on Academia (Blog)
- Why You Shouldn’t Try to Replicate Your Classroom Teaching Online
- Why Is Zoom So Exhausting?
- After Coronavirus Subsides, We Must Protect Students and Teachers (AU-SOE Webinar, Length: 56 mins, 18 secs)
Faculty Resources on Diversity, Equity & Inclusion
This resource invites faculty to see diversity, equity, and inclusion in a new light: to see how the integration of tech tools including assistive technology in education can lead to greater engagement and the inclusion of our diverse learners. Learn more about ESL Learners in Undergraduate and Graduate Courses.
American University Students share their stories and advice on how to create inclusive classrooms for all students.
To support the American University community through the concept of Universal Design for Learning, American University is now offering Kurzweil 3000 to all students, staff, and faculty.
When students return to college this fall, they’ll have lived through months of protests and debate about racial injustice and inequality and many professors will want to address this moment with their students. But if equity, inclusion, and systemic racism are not topics they typically cover in their courses, what should they do?
As protests over the police killing of George Floyd and other Black people, the resurgence of the Black Lives Matter movement, and debates about policing put the spotlight on the country’s struggles with racism, many professors are wondering how to address those events in their classrooms this fall.
We discuss the context of diversity issues in business schools and identify key issues affecting marketing educators.
Over the last two decades, women have organized against the almost routine violence that shapes their lives. Drawing from the strength of shared experience, women have recognized that the political demands of millions speak more powerfully than the pleas of a few isolated voices.
Issues regarding race and racial identity as well as questions pertaining to property rights and ownership have been prominent in much public discourse in the United States. In this article, Professor Harris contributes to this discussion by positing that racial identity and property are deeply interrelated concepts.
In the United States alone, COVID-19 has claimed tens of thousands of lives. And though it is no respecter of wealth, social status, or national boundary, initial claims that “We are all in this together!” have fallen flat.