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IRISE RAGE

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IRISE RAGE

IRISE RAGE

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Welcome to RAGE: The Podcast of the University of Denver’s Interdisciplinary Research Institute for the Study of (In)Equality or IRISE for short. RAGE explores the risks and rewards of being a critical race scholar in higher education.

Latest Episodes

S1E1: Dr. Melina Abdullah discusses race scholarship and activism in higher ed.

Welcome to RAGE Podcast of the University of Denver’s Interdisciplinary Research Institute for the Study of (In)Equality or IRISE for short. “I am the show’s host’s Tom Romero, and I’m a Professor of Law & History here at DU as well as IRISE’s Director. RAGE explores the risks and rewards of being a critical race scholar in higher education. The past couple of years have sparked an unprecedented conversation about racial and connected forms of social inequality. In an era of Black Lives, Dreamers, the Flint Water Crisis, Standing Rock and vigorous backlash against these movements, everyone is talking about rage in brand new ways. Critical scholarship and public engagement by race scholars in op-eds, blogs, and essays have often been front and center in these formulations. Yet, in higher education we have either taken for granted or ignored altogether the emotional, professional, and even physical risks to which race scholars are subjected. Though race scholars have long made e...

19 MIN2019 APR 5
Comments
S1E1: Dr. Melina Abdullah discusses race scholarship and activism in higher ed.

S1E2: Dr. Mary Romero on her journey in higher ed and the role of rage in her research & scholarship.

Episode 2 features Dr. Mary Romero, Professor in the School of Social Transformation at Arizona State University and Affiliate of Women and Gender Studies, Asian Pacific American Studies and African and African American Studies. She is currently the President of the American Sociological Association. The author of numerous books, chapters, and journal articles, Dr. Romero’s research and scholarship on social inequalities and justice incorporates the intersectionality of race, class, gender, and citizenship and links the parallels between domestic gendered race relations and immigration and identifies the continuum between racism against citizens and racism against non-citizens.

36 MIN2019 MAY 2
Comments
S1E2: Dr. Mary Romero on her journey in higher ed and the role of rage in her research & scholarship.

S1E3: Dr. Amber Johnson of the Justice Fleet

Episode 3 featuresDr. Johnson, Assoc. Professor of Communication at St Louis University, and award-winning scholar and teacher whose work merges qualitative, rhetorical, critical, and arts-based methods, theories, and contexts. Dr. Johnson's numerous projects advance our understandings of identity, protest, social justice, performance and aesthetics, through deep and creative engagements with communities within and off campus. Dr. Johnson is the founder and director of the Justice Fleet a mobile network of box trucks giving experiences that foster community healing through art, play, and dialogue. Structured around the concepts of Radical Forgiveness and Radical Imagination, it invites the community to come together to imagine new systems and build a world without injustice.

24 MIN2019 MAY 9
Comments
S1E3: Dr. Amber Johnson of the Justice Fleet

S1E4: Prof. Kevin Willmott, Blackkklansman Screenwriter

Episode 4 features Kevin Willmott,Professor of Film and Media Studies at the University of Kansas. Professor Willmott is a screenwriter, producer and director working with the likes of Oliver Stone, Martin Sheen, Whoopi Goldberg, Wes Studi and most in the news lately, Spike Lee. Indeed, Professor Willmott recently received an Academy Award in the adapted screenplay category for co-writing the Spike Lee Joint, Blackkklansman. The following clip is from a lecture by Professor Wilmott on the intersection of film, race, democracy and the resurgence of hate at the University of Denver.

28 MIN2019 MAY 16
Comments
S1E4: Prof. Kevin Willmott, Blackkklansman Screenwriter

S1E5: Dr. Celeste Gonzalez de Bustamante

Episode 5 featuresDr. Celeste González de Bustamante, Associate Professor in the School of Journalism at the University of Arizona with dual courtesy appointment at the UA Center for Latin American Studies and Mexican American Studies Department. She received her Ph.D. in history at the University of Arizona. Her research interests include: contemporary and historical issues related to the news media in Mexico, the U.S.-Mexico borderlands, and Brazil; and representations of Latinxs in the media. Dr. Bustamante joins us today as part of her related knowledge and expertise in setting up AMigrahack here at DU and in Denver. Thisis a “hackathon” designed to bring together people with expertise on immigration and people who are knowledgeable about how communication systems and data science might be leveraged to address the needs of those most affected by immigration policies.Dr. Bustamante organized an Arizona Migrahack, about how Denver is an ideal place to launch a migrahack, as we ...

24 MIN2019 MAY 23
Comments
S1E5: Dr. Celeste Gonzalez de Bustamante

S1E6: Dr. Meera Deo, author of Unequal Profession

Dr. Meera Deo, Professor of Law at the Thomas Jefferson School of Law and the author of the recently published book Unequal Profession: Race and Gender in LegalAcademia. The book draws from the first empirical study of law faculty utilizing an intersectional lens to investigate race and gender challenges in the profession and works to identify solutions to overcome barriers facing traditionally underrepresented faculty. Dr Deo is a co-editor and contributing author forPower, Legal Education, and Law School Cultures,forthcomingwith Routledge Press. She has held visiting positions at Berkeley Law, UC Irvine School of Law, UCLA School of Law, and currently at UC-Davis School of Law and is also the Director of the Law School Survey of Student Engagement (LSSSE) based at Indiana University.

34 MIN2019 MAY 30
Comments
S1E6: Dr. Meera Deo, author of Unequal Profession

S1E7: Dr. Manya Whitaker of Counternarratives from Women of Color in Academia

Dr. Manya Whitaker is an Associate Professor of Education at Colorado College. She is a developmental educational psychologist with expertise in social and political issues in education. Her courses include Urban Education, Diversity & Equity in Education, and Educational Psychology, among others. She researches the stability of teachers' diversity-related belief systems across time and settings, and how those beliefs can be intentionally disrupted and re-structured through teacher training. She is the author of Learning from the Inside-Out: Child Development and School Choice. This particular podcast is the second of an interconnected set of conversations with female scholars of color exploring tensions in the context of a series of books recently published that examine race and gender in higher education. Sitting with me here today is Dr. Manya Whitaker, an Associate Professor of Education in the Race, Ethnicity and Migration Studies Program and the co-editor of contributor to the...

22 MIN2019 JUN 6
Comments
S1E7: Dr. Manya Whitaker of Counternarratives from Women of Color in Academia

S1E8: Christine Vega on Chicana Motherwork

Christine Vega is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Graduate School of Education & Information Studies (GSE&IS) Social Science and Comparative Education at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA).She holds a Master of Education from the University of Utah's School of Education, Culture, and Society.Born and raised in Pacoima, she is proud mother-scholar-activist merging both academia, activism, and spirituality.During her pregnancy and the birth of her son, her researchshifted towards Chicana Latina Ph.D. mother attrition and retention of maternal activism. Sheis a founding mother of both Mothers of Color in Academia de UCLA and the Chicana M(other)work collective. Christine isan AAHHE and CDIP Fellow and has short stories, poetry and theoretical publications about birth, pregnancy, and ceremony in UCLA's RegeneracionTlacuilolli and InterActions. She is currently on fellowship (DYF) completing her dissertation as a visiting community scholarat Denver University. She hasworked as a G...

33 MIN2019 JUN 6
Comments
S1E8: Christine Vega on Chicana Motherwork

S1E9: Dr. Frances Aparicio, "Aguanile: Critical Listening, Mourning & Anti-colonial Healing"

Frances R. Aparicio was Professor of Spanish and Portuguese and Director of the Latina and Latino Studies Program at Northwestern University. She has previously taught at Stanford University, University of Arizona, University of Michigan, and University of Illinois at Chicago. Her research interests include Latina and Latino literary and cultural studies, the cultural politics of U.S. Latino/a languages, Latino/a popular music and dance, literary and cultural translation, cultural hybridity, transnationalism, Latinidad, and mixed Latino/a identities. She is author of the award-winning Listening to Salsa: Gender, Latin Popular Music and Puerto Rican Cultures (Wesleyan 1998), and co-editor of various critical anthologies, including Tropicalizations: Transcultural Representations of Latinidad (University of New England Press, 1997), Musical Migrations (Palgrave, 2003), and Hibridismos culturales (Revista Iberoamericana, 2006). A founding editor of the Latinos in Chicago and the Midwest...

47 MIN2019 JUN 13
Comments
S1E9: Dr. Frances Aparicio, "Aguanile: Critical Listening, Mourning & Anti-colonial Healing"

S2E1: The Stapleton Name Change Decision

Join the inaugural R.A.G.E podcast hosted by H-Soul as we tackle the issue of the Stapleton name change. Let's get this werk!#RAGE

15 MIN2019 SEP 24
Comments
S2E1: The Stapleton Name Change Decision

Latest Episodes

S1E1: Dr. Melina Abdullah discusses race scholarship and activism in higher ed.

Welcome to RAGE Podcast of the University of Denver’s Interdisciplinary Research Institute for the Study of (In)Equality or IRISE for short. “I am the show’s host’s Tom Romero, and I’m a Professor of Law & History here at DU as well as IRISE’s Director. RAGE explores the risks and rewards of being a critical race scholar in higher education. The past couple of years have sparked an unprecedented conversation about racial and connected forms of social inequality. In an era of Black Lives, Dreamers, the Flint Water Crisis, Standing Rock and vigorous backlash against these movements, everyone is talking about rage in brand new ways. Critical scholarship and public engagement by race scholars in op-eds, blogs, and essays have often been front and center in these formulations. Yet, in higher education we have either taken for granted or ignored altogether the emotional, professional, and even physical risks to which race scholars are subjected. Though race scholars have long made e...

19 MIN2019 APR 5
Comments
S1E1: Dr. Melina Abdullah discusses race scholarship and activism in higher ed.

S1E2: Dr. Mary Romero on her journey in higher ed and the role of rage in her research & scholarship.

Episode 2 features Dr. Mary Romero, Professor in the School of Social Transformation at Arizona State University and Affiliate of Women and Gender Studies, Asian Pacific American Studies and African and African American Studies. She is currently the President of the American Sociological Association. The author of numerous books, chapters, and journal articles, Dr. Romero’s research and scholarship on social inequalities and justice incorporates the intersectionality of race, class, gender, and citizenship and links the parallels between domestic gendered race relations and immigration and identifies the continuum between racism against citizens and racism against non-citizens.

36 MIN2019 MAY 2
Comments
S1E2: Dr. Mary Romero on her journey in higher ed and the role of rage in her research & scholarship.

S1E3: Dr. Amber Johnson of the Justice Fleet

Episode 3 featuresDr. Johnson, Assoc. Professor of Communication at St Louis University, and award-winning scholar and teacher whose work merges qualitative, rhetorical, critical, and arts-based methods, theories, and contexts. Dr. Johnson's numerous projects advance our understandings of identity, protest, social justice, performance and aesthetics, through deep and creative engagements with communities within and off campus. Dr. Johnson is the founder and director of the Justice Fleet a mobile network of box trucks giving experiences that foster community healing through art, play, and dialogue. Structured around the concepts of Radical Forgiveness and Radical Imagination, it invites the community to come together to imagine new systems and build a world without injustice.

24 MIN2019 MAY 9
Comments
S1E3: Dr. Amber Johnson of the Justice Fleet

S1E4: Prof. Kevin Willmott, Blackkklansman Screenwriter

Episode 4 features Kevin Willmott,Professor of Film and Media Studies at the University of Kansas. Professor Willmott is a screenwriter, producer and director working with the likes of Oliver Stone, Martin Sheen, Whoopi Goldberg, Wes Studi and most in the news lately, Spike Lee. Indeed, Professor Willmott recently received an Academy Award in the adapted screenplay category for co-writing the Spike Lee Joint, Blackkklansman. The following clip is from a lecture by Professor Wilmott on the intersection of film, race, democracy and the resurgence of hate at the University of Denver.

28 MIN2019 MAY 16
Comments
S1E4: Prof. Kevin Willmott, Blackkklansman Screenwriter

S1E5: Dr. Celeste Gonzalez de Bustamante

Episode 5 featuresDr. Celeste González de Bustamante, Associate Professor in the School of Journalism at the University of Arizona with dual courtesy appointment at the UA Center for Latin American Studies and Mexican American Studies Department. She received her Ph.D. in history at the University of Arizona. Her research interests include: contemporary and historical issues related to the news media in Mexico, the U.S.-Mexico borderlands, and Brazil; and representations of Latinxs in the media. Dr. Bustamante joins us today as part of her related knowledge and expertise in setting up AMigrahack here at DU and in Denver. Thisis a “hackathon” designed to bring together people with expertise on immigration and people who are knowledgeable about how communication systems and data science might be leveraged to address the needs of those most affected by immigration policies.Dr. Bustamante organized an Arizona Migrahack, about how Denver is an ideal place to launch a migrahack, as we ...

24 MIN2019 MAY 23
Comments
S1E5: Dr. Celeste Gonzalez de Bustamante

S1E6: Dr. Meera Deo, author of Unequal Profession

Dr. Meera Deo, Professor of Law at the Thomas Jefferson School of Law and the author of the recently published book Unequal Profession: Race and Gender in LegalAcademia. The book draws from the first empirical study of law faculty utilizing an intersectional lens to investigate race and gender challenges in the profession and works to identify solutions to overcome barriers facing traditionally underrepresented faculty. Dr Deo is a co-editor and contributing author forPower, Legal Education, and Law School Cultures,forthcomingwith Routledge Press. She has held visiting positions at Berkeley Law, UC Irvine School of Law, UCLA School of Law, and currently at UC-Davis School of Law and is also the Director of the Law School Survey of Student Engagement (LSSSE) based at Indiana University.

34 MIN2019 MAY 30
Comments
S1E6: Dr. Meera Deo, author of Unequal Profession

S1E7: Dr. Manya Whitaker of Counternarratives from Women of Color in Academia

Dr. Manya Whitaker is an Associate Professor of Education at Colorado College. She is a developmental educational psychologist with expertise in social and political issues in education. Her courses include Urban Education, Diversity & Equity in Education, and Educational Psychology, among others. She researches the stability of teachers' diversity-related belief systems across time and settings, and how those beliefs can be intentionally disrupted and re-structured through teacher training. She is the author of Learning from the Inside-Out: Child Development and School Choice. This particular podcast is the second of an interconnected set of conversations with female scholars of color exploring tensions in the context of a series of books recently published that examine race and gender in higher education. Sitting with me here today is Dr. Manya Whitaker, an Associate Professor of Education in the Race, Ethnicity and Migration Studies Program and the co-editor of contributor to the...

22 MIN2019 JUN 6
Comments
S1E7: Dr. Manya Whitaker of Counternarratives from Women of Color in Academia

S1E8: Christine Vega on Chicana Motherwork

Christine Vega is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Graduate School of Education & Information Studies (GSE&IS) Social Science and Comparative Education at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA).She holds a Master of Education from the University of Utah's School of Education, Culture, and Society.Born and raised in Pacoima, she is proud mother-scholar-activist merging both academia, activism, and spirituality.During her pregnancy and the birth of her son, her researchshifted towards Chicana Latina Ph.D. mother attrition and retention of maternal activism. Sheis a founding mother of both Mothers of Color in Academia de UCLA and the Chicana M(other)work collective. Christine isan AAHHE and CDIP Fellow and has short stories, poetry and theoretical publications about birth, pregnancy, and ceremony in UCLA's RegeneracionTlacuilolli and InterActions. She is currently on fellowship (DYF) completing her dissertation as a visiting community scholarat Denver University. She hasworked as a G...

33 MIN2019 JUN 6
Comments
S1E8: Christine Vega on Chicana Motherwork

S1E9: Dr. Frances Aparicio, "Aguanile: Critical Listening, Mourning & Anti-colonial Healing"

Frances R. Aparicio was Professor of Spanish and Portuguese and Director of the Latina and Latino Studies Program at Northwestern University. She has previously taught at Stanford University, University of Arizona, University of Michigan, and University of Illinois at Chicago. Her research interests include Latina and Latino literary and cultural studies, the cultural politics of U.S. Latino/a languages, Latino/a popular music and dance, literary and cultural translation, cultural hybridity, transnationalism, Latinidad, and mixed Latino/a identities. She is author of the award-winning Listening to Salsa: Gender, Latin Popular Music and Puerto Rican Cultures (Wesleyan 1998), and co-editor of various critical anthologies, including Tropicalizations: Transcultural Representations of Latinidad (University of New England Press, 1997), Musical Migrations (Palgrave, 2003), and Hibridismos culturales (Revista Iberoamericana, 2006). A founding editor of the Latinos in Chicago and the Midwest...

47 MIN2019 JUN 13
Comments
S1E9: Dr. Frances Aparicio, "Aguanile: Critical Listening, Mourning & Anti-colonial Healing"

S2E1: The Stapleton Name Change Decision

Join the inaugural R.A.G.E podcast hosted by H-Soul as we tackle the issue of the Stapleton name change. Let's get this werk!#RAGE

15 MIN2019 SEP 24
Comments
S2E1: The Stapleton Name Change Decision
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