ETHN 210 - Ethnic Studies for Educators
This class prepares students to utilize the concepts and methods of Ethnic Studies in teaching and pedagogical practice in K-12 education. Discusses the role of intersectionality, identity, and collective struggle in educational institutions, focusing on Native American, African American, Asian American and Latina/o/x American communities. We will cover historical inequalities reproduced within education and schools, the knowledge produced by Black, Indigenous, and People of Color communities and the strategies used for resistance and liberation.
Instructor: Dr. Sebastian Ferrada
Tuesday, 10:30AM – 12:00PM via Zoom
Thursday, 10:30AM – 12:00PM via email
Tues. 2:30-3:30PM and Wed. 3:30-4:30PM at North County Campus (NCC), Room N4024
Instructor: Dr. Mario Espinoza-Kulick
Fall Office Hours:
Tuesdays 1 PM - 4 PM SLO Campus, Room 4040
Wednesdays 3:30 PM - 5:30 PM, SLO Campus, Room 4040
Cuauhtin, R. Tolteka, Miguel Zavala, Christine Sleeter, and Wayne Au. 2019. Rethinking Ethnic Studies. 1st edition. Milwaukee, WI: Rethinking Schools.
Journal articles, book chapters, and media will be assigned and made available on Canvas. Students are responsible for accessing and/or renting these materials as required.
The experts at BestColleges is passionate about assisting Hispanic and Latino/a students in finding the ideal college or university by offering them comprehensive information and resources. This information is open to all students who might be interested.
You can find more information about the Content Standards here, including detailed descriptions of the standards by subject area.
The most efficient way to identify standards to use with your lesson plan is to use the search tool, which is available online or through an app created by the California Department of Education. You can enter search terms, and then filter your results by content area and grade level. For example, you could search for “ethnicity” or “artistic” and explore what you find.
In the Lesson Plan, in the appropriate box of the template, you should include at least one of the standards, with the Standard Identifier followed by the full text of the Standard itself, which is listed under the label “Standard:” at the end of each entry. For example, "HSS-11.2.2: Describe the changing landscape, including the growth of cities linked by industry and trade, and the development of cities divided according to race, ethnicity, and class.
This project, Nay’dini’aa Na’Kayax Dahwdoldiix Ce’e, was funded by ANA’s Esther Martinez Immersion program. Before receiving ANA funds, project staff describe their language as “in peril” and “dying.” Today, children and families have taken a much greater interest in learning, and the language is now blooming in their community. In this video, project staff and community members describe the impact of the project in their lives.