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Dr. Leslie Alexander specializes in early African American and African Diaspora history, particularly late eighteenth and early nineteenth century Black culture, political consciousness, and resistance movements.
Anderson's current research interests include the performance of gender; race, gender and sexuality in popular culture; feminist semiotics and phenomenology.
Aubrey has been doing community-embedded work related to reconnecting peoples of the African Diaspora to their heritage lands of Cameroon, Nigeria, and Ghana.
An Associate Professor in SHPRS, Austin studies the Civil Rights and Black Power Movements. His first book, Up Against the Wall, examines the history of the Black Panther Party
Marlon M. Bailey is an Associate Professor of Women and Gender Studies and faculty coordinator for the LGBT Studies Certificate Program in the School of Social Transformation. Marlon is a gender and sexuality ethnographer.
Bontemps teaches courses examining social, cultural, and political movements, as well as the intellectual concerns of people of African descent in America, beginning in Africa with the history of slave trade to present.
Cox's interests in national defense and in sports management at the collegiate and professional level bring many real-world lessons to his teaching and mentoring of students.
At ASU, Gallab also serves as a member of the Barrett Honors faculty and on the advisory board for the Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict.
Hinds' interests include governance and politics in the Caribbean; race, ethnicity and politics in the African diaspora; African diasporan popular music and sports as political discourse; and Black political leadership.
James is a professor of African and African American studies and vice provost for inclusion and community engagement in the university provost's office.
Moore's research focuses on school, home and community factors in the educational achievement and attainment of African American children and young adults.
Ore's work examines the suasive strategies of aggrieved communities as they operate within a post-emancipation historical context.
An award-winning author, scholar-teacher, and consultant, Reyes is a distinct voice in today's national and global arena of new approaches for social and organizational transformation.
Shabazz's academic expertise brings together human geography, Black cultural studies, gender studies, and critical prison studies.
Usman's research in settlement evolution, sociopolitical and economic organization, and the nature of power relations prior to 1900 is based in Africa, especially Nigeria.
Viñas-Nelson is writing a history of black debates and activism over interracial marriage and the related concepts of assimilation, extermination and emigration.