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E-BOOK
Title An asset-based approach to advancing Latina students in STEM : increasing resilience, participation, and success / edited by Elsa M. Gonzalez, Frank Fernandez, and Miranda Wilson.
Imprint New York, NY : Routledge, 2021.

Copies/Volumes

LOCATION CALL # STATUS
 Internet  Electronic Book    AVAILABLE
Edition 1st.
Description 1 online resource (xxiii, 208 pages) : illustrations (black and white).
Series Routledge research in STEM education.
Routledge research in STEM education.
Bibliog. Includes bibliographical references and index.
Note Foreword by Deborah Santiago -- Introduction: An Asset-Based Approach to Advancing Latina Students in STEM: Increasing Resilience, Participation, and Success / Elsa M. Gonzalez and Miranda Wilson -- PART 1: Examining Literature, Theory, and Data to Inform Policy -- Chapter 1: Latinas in STEM: A Review of the Literature Using a Psychosociocultural Lens / Kristan M. Venegas and Araceli Espinoza-Wade -- Chapter 2: Developing A Conceptual Framework for Computing Identity Development for Latina Undergraduate Students / Sarah L. Rodriguez, Charles Lu, and Daisy Ramirez -- Chapter 3: The Pathway to the PhD: Latinas as STEM Doctorates from 1975-2010 / Frank Fernandez, Hyun Kyoung Ro, Miranda Wilson, and Veronica Crawford -- Chapter 4: "Cuida Tu Casa y Deja la Ajena": Focusing on Retention as a Self-Perpetuating Engine for Recruiting Latina Faculty in STEM / Aurora Kamimura -- Chapter 5: How Many Latinas in STEM Benefit from High-Impact Practices? Examining Participation by Social Class and Immigrant Status / Sanga Kim, Selyna Pérez Beverly, and Hyun Kyoung Ro -- PART 2: Reading (Hearing) Testimonios of Latinas in STEM -- Chapter 6: Empowering Latina STEM Majors at a Public R1 Doctoral University and Hispanic-Serving Institution in Texas: Strategies for Success / Elsa M. Gonzalez, Mauricio Molina, and Sarah Churchill Turner -- Chapter 7: First-Generation Latina Engineering Students' Aspirational Counterstories / Tamara T. Coronella -- Chapter 8: Latinas Undergraduates in Engineering/Computer Science on the US-Mexico Border: Identity, Social Capital, and Persistence / Erika Mein, Helena Muciño Guerra, and Lidia Herrera-Rocha -- Chapter 9: "I Learned How to Divide at 25": A Counter-Narrative of How one Latina's Agency and Resilience Lead Her Towards an Engineering Pathway / Dina Verdín -- Chapter 10: Leadership through the Lenses of Latinas: Undergraduate College Students in STEM-Related Disciplines at Regional HSIs / Hilda Cecilia Contreras Aguirre, Rosa Banda, and Elsa M. Gonzalez -- Chapter 11: "There Was Something Missing": How Latinas Construct Compartmentalized Identities in STEM / Ariana L. Garcia, Blanca Rincón, and Juanita K. Hinojosa -- Afterword: Six Steps Forward for Studying Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion in STEM / Frank Fernandez.
Available only to authorized UTEP users.
Bio/Hist Note Elsa M. Gonzalez is Assistant Professor of Higher Education at the University of Houston, USA. Frank Fernandez is Assistant Professor of Higher Education at the University of Mississippi, USA. Miranda Wilson earned a Ph.D. in Higher Education Leadership and Policy Studies at the University of Houston, USA.
Note Description based on online resource; title from digital title page (viewed on November 25, 2020).
Subject Women in science -- United States.
Hispanic American women -- Education (Higher)
Science -- Study and teaching (Higher) -- United States.
Technology -- Study and teaching (Higher) -- United States.
Engineering -- Study and teaching (Higher) -- United States.
Mathematics -- Study and teaching (Higher) -- United States.
United States.
Summary This timely volume challenges the ongoing underrepresentation of Latina women in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM), and highlights resilience as a critical communal response to increasing their representation in degree programs and academic posts. An Asset-Based Approach to Advancing Latina Students in STEM documents the racialized and gendered experiences of Latinas studying and researching in STEM in US colleges, and centers resilience as a critical mechanism in combating deficit narratives. Adopting an asset-based approach, chapters illustrate how Latinas draw on their cultural background as a source of individual and communal strength, and indicate how this cultural wealth must be nurtured and used to inform leadership and policy to motivate, encourage, and support Latinas on the pathway to graduate degrees and successful STEM careers. By highlighting strategies to increase personal resilience and institutional retention of Latina women, the text offers key insights to bolstering diversity in STEM. This text will primarily appeal to academics, scholars, educators, and researchers in the fields ofSTEM education. It will also benefit those working in broader areas of higher education and multicultural education, as well as those interested in the advancement of minorities inside and outside of academia. Elsa M. Gonzalez is Assistant Professor of Higher Education at the University of Houston, USA. Frank Fernandez is Assistant Professor of Higher Education at the University of Mississippi, USA. Miranda Wilson earned a Ph.D. in Higher Education Leadership and Policy Studies at the University of Houston, USA.
Other Author Gonzalez, Elsa M., editor.
Fernández, Frank, editor.
Wilson, Miranda, editor.
Other Title Print version: 9780367433758.