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RIC students are learning the ins and outs of politics, from rhetorical strategy to stagecraft and image making. RIC senior Mistura Ottun (pictured right) shares her thoughts during a class discussion.
Giroux's new position “raises the portfolio of this critical work,” says RIC Interim President Jack Warner.
Her bilingualism was crucial in being able to connect with the Latino community
From Liberia’s Civil War to the Frontlines of Poverty in RI: Weayonnoh Nelson-Davies Elevates Her VoiceRhode Island College Impact
At the age of 12, Weayonnoh Nelson-Davies already knew what it meant to speak up and be heard.
RIC is creating new interpreting programs to help bridge language gaps.
From top left: Sabina Matos, Susan McKee, Karen Alzate, Jessica Vega, Hillary Lima and Lammis Vargas. From bottom left: Suzy Alba, Leonela Feliz, John Lombardi, Maryellen Goodwin, Jim Langevin and Brandon Potter.
“Never be apologetic about being a woman or having an accent or your educational trajectory. Be proud of it.” -Anna Cano-Morales
“Why is our economy built on taking loans and taking on debt to meet basic human needs?” asks RIC Associate Professor Tamara Nopper.
“Abolition politics is about finding solutions to social problems other than carceral or criminal punishment,” explains Associate Professor Tamara Nopper.
“Black women have for centuries risen against the challenges of systemic racism and gender oppression. They are ‘women who dared,’” says Vice President Kimberly Dumpson.