Stanford University, Institutional Equity and Access, records, 2021
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- Publication date
- Includes materials relating to the "Freedom was Not Free" panel discussion, held via Zoom on June 21, 2021 as part of Stanford University's recognition of Juneteenth. The panel honored the history of Juneteenth and featured narratives from Stanford staff and their families who are descendants of enslaved people. Discussants included Ayodele Thomas, Ph.D. Office of Graduate Education (OGE), descendant of Ballew-Broaddus-Simpson-Noland family from Central Kentucky; Jim Embry, Father of Ayodele Thomas, descendant of Ballew-Broaddus-Simpson-Noland family from Central Kentucky; and Lettie McGuire, Stanford ACES Aware ECHO, Stanford Medicine, descendant of Lettie Mae (Long) Smith & Thomas Charles Smith from Waco, Texas. Taken from: Ivory Coast, Benin, Nigeria.
- Materials are open for research use. Audio-visual materials are not available in original format, and must be reformatted to a digital use copy.
- Cite as
- Stanford University, Institutional Equity and Access records (SC1576). Dept. of Special Collections and University Archives, Stanford University Libraries, Stanford, Calif.
- The materials are open for research use and may be used freely for non-commercial purposes with an attribution.
- Institutional Equity and Access is a division at Stanford led by the Vice Provost for Institutional Equity, Access, and Community, and is comprised of three offices: Diversity and Access, Ombuds, and the SHARE (Sexual Harassment/Assault Response and Education). These offices are committed to ensuring that Stanford community members thrive in a just and safe environment, free of violence and harassment. Collectively, these offices serve the entire campus community by engaging in four primary activities: prevention – educating our campus community on sexual violence and all forms of harassment; inclusion – supporting affinity staff groups and leading trainings on diversity, inclusion, and bias; support – providing disability accommodations and helping community members who have experienced harassment or violence; and response – problem solving, investigating, and redressing allegations of harassment and violence.
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