Race and the Professoriate

Full-time Executive, Administrative, and Managerial Positions Held by African Americans in 2001-02


 

Race and the Professoriate
Perception and vision in Emory's intellectual community

I was concerned that as in many other areas of politics on this campus, things were going to get unnecessarily polarized.
Rick Doner, Associate Professor of Political Science


I don't want to say no, it's not a hostile environment or yes, it absolutely is, but we don't come to Emory thinking we're coming to Candy Land.
Dianne Stewart, Assistant Professor of Religion

Tenure Progress
Non-medical tenure-track assistant professors hired between 1987 and 1996

Executive and Managerial Positions
Full-time, held by African Americans in 2001-02

Executive and Managerial Positions
Full-time, held by Whites in 2001-02

Academic Freedom, Privilege, and Responsibility
Is the university ready to chart a new course beyond the status quo?
Eugene K. Emory, Professor of Psychology

Reconciliation Begins at Home
Remembering
African-American contributions
at Emory and Oxford

Mark Auslander, Assistant Professor of Anthropology, Oxford College
December 2001/January 2002 issue

Difference Politicized
Reflections on Contemporary Race Theory
Mark Sanders, Professor of English and African American Studies
December 2000/January 2001 issue

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Institution
Total Positions
Number of Positions Held by African Americans
Percentage of Positions Held by African Americans
Brown

575

47
8.2
Columbia
1857
275
14.8
Duke
854
77
9.0
Emory
407
65
16
Georgetown
46
4
8.7
Johns Hopkins
138
0
0
Northwestern
737
60
8.1
Princeton
240
11
4.6
Stanford
334
11
3.3
Chicago
391
49
12.5
Pennsylvania
1395
104
7.5
Vanderbilt
679
45
6.6
Washington
1121
72
6.4
Yale
1666
125
7.5

Source: IPEDS Fall 2001 Staff Survey