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Diversity & Inclusion

Diversity and Inclusion at Queens

Queens is committed to an academic culture that promotes inclusion, diversity, equity, and access to realize its mission to "to provide educational experiences that transform students' lives and foster personal and professional success." An insightful view of diversity acknowledges that human identities and qualities such as age, race, sex, religion, sexual orientation, heritage, national origin, class, language, and ability influence one's world view, life choices, and interpersonal relations. Our commitment to living and succeeding in a changing world challenges us to develop cultural humility and to find common ground with those unlike ourselves.

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Queens Collegiate 100 Acknowledged As Best Chapter in U.S.

Mentoring and Community Volunteerism Set Queens' Collegiate 100 Group Above Others Read More

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Nikki Giovanni Talks Rosa Parks, Space at Queens

"Writing is what I do to justify the air I breathe," Nikki Giovanni once wrote of her choice of a vocation. Read More

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Quilting Differences: Queens Diversity Art Project

Queens University of Charlotte Students & Artist Edwin Gil Bring Diversity to Life Read More

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Queens inducted its second group of students into the Collegiate 100 on Sunday, October 7, 2012.  Read More

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Queens Celebrates National Hispanic Heritage Month Read More

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Queens University of Charlotte Staged Reading: "Los Monólogos de la Vagina" by Eve Ensler

If you feel shy when people discuss their sexual experiences in detail, check your inhibitions at the door and come join us for an entertaining and educational time.

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Arte Latino Now: An Exhibition of Latino Artists

Arte Latino Now presents Latino artists selected by a national competition, this show highlights the exciting cultural and artistic contributions of Latinos in the United States. View Event

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The Jewish Diaspora in Latin America: A Historical Overview

Join The Center for Latino Studies as we look at the diaspora in three phases: colonial rule, when Spanish authorities sought to suppress Jewish immigration under Inquisition-era laws; the nineteenth and early twentieth century, when mass immigration from Europe into Latin America's newly independent nations boosted the Jewish population, and contemporary Latin America. View Event

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