The Future of STEM: Women and Minority Adult Students Conference

The Future of STEM: Women and Minority Adult Students will explore and analyze ways to examine opportunities for adults to pursue and succeed in the fields of:

woman at laptop with pile of booksScience

Technology

Engineering

Mathematics.

It is well-known that there is a leaky pipeline in STEM for underrepresented minorities. It is vital that we address this challenge and stop the leak.

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Hosted by
SUNY Empire State College
113 West Ave.
Saratoga Springs, NY

Friday, April 4, 2014

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Empire State College

Founded in 1971, Empire State College, State University of New York, is one of the university’s 13 colleges of arts and sciences, accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education. The college is uniquely designed to serve adults pursuing associate, bachelor’s and master’s degrees. The college offers affordable SUNY degrees onsite at locations in New York state and abroad, as well as entirely online.

SUNY CID

The State University of New York, through the State University Faculty Senate’s University Programs and Awards Committee, sponsors intercampus faculty conferences within and across academic disciplines known as "Conversations in the Disciplines" (SUNY CID).

The SUNY CID program is designed to bring together SUNY faculty and visiting scholars from non-SUNY institutions to examine new trends, address changes and challenges, review promising research findings and become acquainted with professional developments in their fields and on other campuses.

Designed to promote both the professional and personal growth of participants and their respective campuses, program emphasis is on scholarly and creative development rather than administrative, curricular, or instructional matters.

Steering Committee

  • Audeliz (Audi) Matias, project director, SUNY Empire State College, Center for Distance Learning
  • Diane Shichtman, SUNY Empire State College, Center for Distance Learning
  • Laurie Freeman, SUNY Fulton-Montgomery Community College, Science Division
  • Pauline Carrico, SUNY University at Albany, Department of Biology