Access and Inclusion
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Visit the campus updates page for information on Mount Holyoke's response to the global pandemic. The Opening the Gates site contains details about the spring semester.
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Tamika Mallory, Linda Sarsour and Carmen Perez, founders of the Women’s March in Washington, D.C., were the keynote speakers.
A sophomore has found more diversity, autonomy and acceptance on campus than in her city of millions.
The Posse Foundation has entered its second decade in partnership with Mount Holyoke College.
Kijua Sanders-McMurtry will play a key role at Mount Holyoke as the first vice president for equity and inclusion and chief diversity officer.
The Mount Holyoke College community came together for a virtual event to talk about ways to fight racism in everyday life.
National Endowment funds pilot program to explore global and local inequalities through humanities lens.
Mount Holyoke’s keystone diversity conference is in its third year and going strong.
Mount Holyoke student Lucy James-Olson ’22 reflected on the past and future of LGBTQ acceptance 50 years after Stonewall.
Mount Holyoke has held a series of virtual spaces for healing, conversation and community to process racism and privilege in the world.
Mount Holyoke College has hired a new Title IX and 504 coordinator, Shannon Da Silva, to usher ideas and conversations into actions and access.
Mount Holyoke recognizes the extraordinary efforts of the staff in making the College the extraordinary place it is.
A class on social justice and religion teaches students to listen to their ideals and act on them for the greater good.
Mount Holyoke’s BOOM conference on diversity looks to the past to better the future.
A month-long series of events to celebrate 100 Years of Political Activism, Resistance and Solidarity.
Events to honor Martin Luther King & Coretta Scott King and to help our community challenge practices that reinforce racial hierarchies in the world.
Atlanta mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms and writer Melissa Harris-Perry talked voting and voter suppression as a part of Mount Holyoke’s voting series.
Mount Holyoke College’s third annual learning conference on diversity, equity and inclusion draws big crowds and big topics.
For Mount Holyoke’s annual Hortense Parker day, Patrisse Cullors, co-founder of the Black Lives Matter movement, spoke about revolutionary healing.
Gwen Bass of Mount Holyoke College’s Professional and Graduate Education program spoke about improving education for marginalized students.
The community day foregrounded marginalized communities, refocusing our understanding of our past and present to cultivate a more inclusive future.
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