The methods and approaches that you apply for teaching white students may not work for students of color. That’s why it’s imperative to hone your teaching skills and become a well-rounded educator. One way to do so is by taking professional development. Many institutions across the United States are offering certification programs, interactive sessions, and workshops on myriads of topics. Whether you are a full-time faculty, an adjunct, or a school teacher, you can develop your teaching skills with short courses online. If you’re interested in providing better teaching to students of color, then join CORA’s online teaching courses for community college faculty and school teachers.
Online Teaching Programs for Educators and Support Staff
Advantage of CORA’s Online Teaching Programs
We have poured in lots of research and efforts in designing our online teaching courses to help you learn to teach men of color better. The strategies and approaches that we teach are derived from practical instances related to the historically underrepresented and underserved students. Enrolling in our online training programs will provide you with comprehensive insights into the circumstances that contribute to the disparate outcomes in work and education for men of color. Moreover, you can also earn CEUs by enrolling in online professional development courses. The training courses are designed by Dr. Frank Harris III and Dr. J. Luke Wood, who are committed for enhancing the capacity of educators and community colleges to improve academic outcomes for men of color.
Donna Y. Ford, PhD, is a Distinguished Professor of Education and Human Ecology and Kirwan Institute Faculty Affiliate at The Ohio State University’s College of Education and Human Ecology. She is in the Educational Studies Dept., Special Education Program. She returned to OSU in Aug. 2019. Professor Ford was formerly an endowed chair at Vanderbilt University in the College of Education. Dr. Ford has been a Professor of Special Education at the Ohio State University, an Associate Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Virginia, and an Assistant Professor at the University of Kentucky.
Frank Harris III
Dr. Frank Harris III is a professor of postsecondary education and Co-Director of the Community College Equity Assessment Lab (CCEAL) at San Diego State University. He is best known for his expertise in racial [in]equity in postsecondary education and has made important contributions to knowledge about college student development and the social construction of gender and race in college contexts. His work prioritizes populations that have been historically underrepresented and underserved in education.
J. Luke Wood
J. Luke Wood, Ph.D. is Dean’s Distinguished Professor of Education and Vice President for Student Affairs & Campus Diversity at San Diego State University. Formerly Wood served as Associate Vice President for Diversity and Innovation. Dr. Wood is also Co-Director of the Community College Equity Assessment Lab (CCEAL), a national research and practice center that partners with community colleges to support their capacity in advancing outcomes for men of color. He has delivered over 1,000 scholarly and conference presentations and more than 150 publications to his credit, including 15 books and 75 peer-reviewed journal articles.
Dr. Carlos Nevarez received his Ph.D. from Arizona State University in Educational Leadership and Policy Studies. He is a Full Professor with the Doctorate in Educational Leadership and Executive Editor for the Journal of Transformative Leadership and Policy Studies at Sacramento State. Dr. Nevarez prior leadership experience include serving as the Interim Chair, Graduate & Professional Studies. In Addition to serving as Director of the Educational Leadership Program at Sacramento State. Dr. Nevarez has authored over thirty publications. His work is designed to be both accessible and actionable in addressing educational challenges and opportunities facing schools and colleges.
Dr. Sim Barhoum is an Associate Professor of English at San Diego Mesa College. Professor Barhoum earned his doctoral degree in Educational Leadership with a specialization in Community College/Postsecondary Education from San Diego State University. He has taught a wide range of education courses, from high school-level to graduate-level, in a variety of teaching formats, from traditional to online. Dr. Barhoum’s research focuses on developmental pathways, barriers to underserved students, and best practices for all community college students. In particular, his contributions examine active learning, relational practices, and educational models.
George R. Boggs
George R. Boggs is President and CEO Emeritus of the American Association of Community Colleges and Superintendent/President Emeritus of Palomar College in San Marcos, California. He continues to be an active consultant, teacher, author, and speaker. He is the author of more than 100 articles, books, and chapters on various aspects of higher education. He currently teaches classes in emerging higher education issues in doctoral programs at San Diego State University and National American University.