Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Alan Hurst.|
|Contributions||Hurst, Alan, 1944-|
|LC Classifications||LC4812 .H55 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 234 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||234|
|LC Control Number||98071960|
Academic Ableism (University of Michigan Press) notes the progress higher education has made to be more inclusive of people with disabilities than in the past. But the book isn't full of praise. Rather, it offers critique after critique of the way colleges have ignored or responded inadequately to the needs of many students and professors. Disability as Diversity in Higher Education is an essential book for faculty, administrators, and students to help combat one of the least recognized but most prevalent forms of discrimination at institutions that pride themselves on their diversity programs.". AHEAD is pleased to announce the publication of a new research report, Program Evaluation and Review Practices of Disability Dear AHEAD Members, Each year, AHEAD’s Nomination and Election process provides us with the opportunity to actively seek May , in Portland, Oregon Find complete details and registration information at. This book provides strategies for addressing ableism in the assumptions, policies and practices, organizational structures, attitudes, and physical structures of higher education. About the Author Nancy J. Evans, is a professor in the School of Education and former coordinator of the master's program in student affairs at Iowa State University.
The book is organized into four parts: (1) theoretical lenses and their application; (2) college experiences of students with disabilities; (2) perspectives of faculty and higher education administration, and (4) institutional programs and : David J. Connor. Dr. Ellen M. Broido. Dr. Ellen M. Broido is an associate professor of higher education and student affairs at Bowling Green State University, where she has worked since , teaching courses related to student learning and development, diversity and social justice issues in higher education, and the internationalization of student affairs. Research suggests that more students with disabilities are pursuing higher education than in years past, and recent legislative changes, such as those in the Higher Education Opportunity Act and Post-9/11 Veterans Educational Assistance Act of , have the potential to increase the number and diversity of this population. GAO was asked to examine . Diversity and Disability in Higher Education The combination of special education and transi-tion-to-adulthood services required by the IDEA and the nondiscrimination mandates of Section and the ADA have been credited with supporting increas-ing rates of enrollment in higher education by people with disabilities (Wolanin & Steele, ).File Size: 94KB.
Find resources for working and learning online during COVID PreK–12 Education; Higher Education; Industry & Professional; United States. United States; United Kingdom; Global; Sign In. Information regarding college and continuing higher education for students with a disability. Main Digest. Considering what to do after you have completed high school can be an exciting and somewhat frightening experience for people with disabilities. The number of students with disabilities who attend college is increasing every : Wendy Taormina-Weiss. Focusing on topics such as the Australian Disability Discrimination Act (), disability policy and supporting students with disabilities in higher education, this volume will be of use to students, lecturers, researchers and policymakers, whether able-bodied, neurotypical or disabled. According to the National Center for Education Statistics, individuals with disabilities make up roughly 11 percent of our country's undergraduate population — that's more than million federal data shows that only 41 percent of these students graduate from two-year colleges within eight years; that rate drops to roughly one-third for those attending four-year .