- OED Certificate Workshop 8: Breaking the Glass Ceiling: Making the Case for Women's Equity (Jul. 28)
- OED Certificate Workshop 10: GLBTQ Identities and Communities (Aug. 09)
- OED Certificate Workshop 7: Race, Racism, and Privilege (Aug. 11)
- OED Certificate Workshop 8: Breaking the Glass Ceiling: Making the Case for Women's Equity (Aug. 16)
Let Us Help You
- View VP Katrice Albert's office hours
- Access the U of M's Equity & Diversity Vision Framework (PDF)
- Connect with the Diversity Community of Practice (DCoP)
- Obtain disability accommodations
- Apply for faculty bridge funding
- Access resources for campus climate concerns
- Download a guide (PDF) to making events accessible
- If you're experiencing discrimination
We all share responsibility for equity and diversity—it’s everybody’s everyday work. Diversity goes well beyond numeric representation and access. Far from just enriching campus life or the academic experience, equity and diversity are critical to issues of campus culture and climate, and fundamental to everything we do at the University of Minnesota.
- Learn about Business & Community Economic Development's partnership with McGough Construction and the Minneapolis Urban League
- View the 2016 Multicultural Research Award recipients
- Watch a highlight video from the 2016 Men of Color Think Tank
- The GLBTA Programs Office is changing its name to the Gender and Sexuality Center for Queer and Trans Life
- Earn an Equity & Diversity Certificate through OED. Register for workshops today!
Learn more about the Diversity Community of Practice (DCoP), a grassroots community of faculty and staff from collegiate and administrative units across the Twin Cities campus that develops and leverages personal, professional, and technical expertise to ensure successful implementation of equity and diversity goals at the University of Minnesota Twin Cities.
Darryl Peal, Executive Director of the Office for Business & Community Economic Development, led a Campus Conversation about why it's critical to support businesses owned by people of color, indigenous people, women and people with disabilities.
Zenzele Isoke, associate professor in Gender, Women and Sexuality Studies, researches "the multiple ways that black women create political spaces in cities, to enable different forms of resistance."