We are pleased to invite you to attend a special talk on April 12th at 6:00 p.m. on the topic of race, education, and inequality featuring Sean Reardon, Professor of Poverty and Inequality in Education, and Professor of Sociology at Stanford University.
Are you majoring in economics or know someone who is? Join us at the 2023 Women in Economics Symposium. You’ll hear from exciting role models with fascinating careers in economics while also learning some practical tips about job searching, finding a mentor and more. Leave inspired by the symposium’s speakers and armed with actionable next steps to build your career in economics.. Thursday, Feb. 23, 2023, 3:30 – 8 p.m. CT
he American Economic Association has launched a number of initiatives in the past few years to attempt to address some of the disparities within our profession, but we need your help getting the information to those who could benefit the most. Please take a moment to read about and consider the opportunities below. The deadlines have been extended to provide more time to apply.
RSF has launched a new pipeline grants competition for early-career researchers in collaboration with the Economic Mobility and Opportunity program at the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.
The competition seeks to promote diversity in the social sciences broadly, including racial, ethnic, gender, disciplinary, institutional, and geographic diversity. Early-career faculty who have not previously received support from RSF in the form of a Trustee or Presidential research grant or a visiting fellowship from RSF are eligible to apply.
Learn about the innovative summer program at the University of Chicago (UChicago) advancing diversity in the field of economics. Engage with EDE staff and hear about the exposure, experience, education, and skills participants receive from this transformative summer experience.
This event will be held on Thursday, October 6 at 6:00pm – 7:00pm in IAB Room 1027. Please RSVP for the Information Session via the brief Google form at the learn more link.
Monday, October 3rd
Online; 1:00 p.m. – 3:00 PM
Research has shown that faculty interactions with students in the classroom, laboratory, and advising meetings influence students’ professional socialization, academic performance, and persistence in higher education. In this workshop, faculty will reflect on their current advising and mentoring practice and learn how to develop equity-minded mentoring relationships. Equity-minded mentors 1) take personal and institutional responsibility for the success of their graduate students, 2) are attentive to the social and historical context of graduate education and how exclusionary practices shape the experiences of doctoral students who are from minoritized groups, and 3) affirm the social identities of emerging scholars in ways that facilitate their academic, professional, and social development. Activities in this workshop will develop competencies in these areas and will help faculty develop equity-minded mentoring agreements as a tool that establishes shared expectations between mentors and mentees.