The march was only a few blocks long, but it made a powerful statement, as roughly 200 students, faculty and staff members turned out to support a human-rights ordinance in the local community.
A joint open letter to Donald Trump, signed by interim President Neil Weissman and more than 100 fellow higher-ed presidents, calls for the president-elect to condemn post-election hate crimes.
Sociology major Jessica Lizardo '17 discusses her research on Dominican-Haitian relations and how her experiences of moving to the U.S. inspired her work with immigrant children.
Passionate about protecting LGBTQ rights? Local officials are preparing to vote on a nondiscrimination ordinance, and Dickinsonians are invited to attend a local forum and voice their views.
International studies and French double major Ashley Morefield '18 wants to make a difference and 'build from the bottom up,' and she's already gotten started at Dickinson.
Brittany Barker ’15’s one-woman show in New York City celebrates identity and community.
Latino students at Dickinson navigate new communities, find sources of empowerment.
Students partner with local nonprofits to see how social justice plays out in the lives and imaginations of African Americans in Carlisle.
Dickinson announces institutional membership with the NCFDD, a move aimed at helping non-tenured faculty members achieve their professional goals.
Poet-in-Residence Adrienne Su explains the heated controversy behind Calvin Trillin’s poem, “Have They Run Out of Provinces Yet?” by reimagining those "simple days of chow mein."
During her visit to Dickinson, Black Lives Matter co-founder Alicia Garza discusses hashtags, racism and next steps in the social justice movement.
A concert inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement celebrates black voices and delivers a powerful punch.
Meet Haosen Fan '18, a math major, service-trip leader and master of an ancient art form who will pursue a master's in engineering through Dickinson's 3:2 program.
American studies lecture examines solidarity in America, from the revolutionary era to Black Lives Matter.
Fifty-five years after Martin Luther King, Jr., presented a speech on campus, Dickinson marks the 40th-anniversary Black History Month with a series of cultural and educational events.
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