How are Hispanic/Latino students present in higher education institutions across the nation? Where are the highest numbers of them enrolled? Which colleges and universities grant the most degrees to Hispanics/Latinos?
Dr. Godinez explores the intertwining of Hispanic heritage and the Back-to-School experience, highlighting cultural pride, educational challenges, and empowering futures. It emphasizes how cultural pride shapes identity, addresses educational obstacles, and empowers Hispanic students to advocate for their community and future generations through higher education
Rosalinda Godinez, Ph.D. |
Tiempo atrás un estudiante se rebeló contra mi mala ocurrencia de darle a estudiar hombres blancos.
Enrique Del Risco |
¿Tener ganas nos transforma, no creen?
Abel A. Chávez |
Instituto Cervantes is a key cultural and educational institution that promotes Hispanic heritage and language around the world. In the US, Instituto Cervantes New York enriches the city’s diverse landscape through comprehensive Spanish courses, teacher training, and events, fostering dialogue and understanding between communities.
Richard Bueno Hudson, Ph. D. |
Dr. Tina M. King, an Afra-Latina educator, transitioned from teaching in Beverly Hills to Compton Unified School District, and is now set to lead San Diego College of Continuing Education. Her personal journey of embracing her heritage has enriched her leadership and commitment to inclusivity.
Frank DiMaria |
Angel Perez, the chief executive of the National Association for College Admission Counseling (NACAC), offers guidance on finding the perfect fit for students and parents seeking the ideal college, emphasizing the importance of not solely relying on the U.S. News and World Reports rankings.
Gary M. Stern |
Keiser University, Florida’s largest private university, and one of the largest producers of nurses in Florida, is addressing the nursing shortage by collaborating with community partners, forming a nursing advisory council, and launching a Master of Science in Nursing in women's health.
Dr. Antonia Novello, the first woman and Latina U.S. surgeon General, dedicated her career to addressing health inequities and advocating for vulnerable populations, using her personal experiences and warrior spirit to fight for social justice in healthcare.
Sylvia Mendoza |
Hispanic Outlook’s Top 50 Institutions For 2020-21