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Carr-Harris Cup suspended for 2022 season

Queen’s Athletics & Recreation and RMC Athletics announced today that the 35th Carr-Harris Cup is suspended for the 2022 season. The Gaels and Paladins are looking forward to the return of the Carr-Harris Cup as a signature event in the 2023 hockey season.

The Carr-Harris Cup has become a marquee game in the Gaels and Paladins hockey schedules and a featured community event within the City of Kingston’s Feb Fest celebration. Prior to the pandemic, the 34th Carr-Harris Cup was played in front of a record crowd of 4,121 on Feb. 6, 2020, at the Leon’s Centre. 

Queen’s and RMC athletic staff jointly agreed to suspend the game after careful considering the ongoing challenges posed by the COVID-19 pandemic, the respective university health and safety protocols and the logistics of staging all elements of the game that have come to be synonymous with the Carr-Harris Cup.  

Both programs would like to thank the Carr-Harris family, the Leon’s Centre, the Original Hockey Hall of Fame, the Downtown Kingston! Business Improvement Area for their continued support and stewardship of the event. Both programs look forward to the 35th Carr-Harris Cup and its celebration of the longest hockey rivalry in the world as one of the signature events celebrating the City of Kingston in February 2023.

A date for the next Carr-Harris Cup will be confirmed following the release of the 2022-23 OUA Men’s Hockey schedule.

Celebrating International Day of Women and Girls in Science

On Feb. 11 Queen's is encouraging the campus community to share their passion for STEM to celebrate and inspire present and future women in STEM disciplines.

[International Day of Women & Girls in Science]

On Feb. 11, Queen’s is recognizing the United Nations’ International Day of Women and Girls in Science by encouraging the campus community to share their passion for STEM and showcase their research by tagging Queen's on Twitter @queensu and Instagram @queensuniversity.

This year marks the seventh anniversary of the international recognition day, which promotes full and equal access to and participation in science for women and girls. According to UNESCO’s Science Report, only 33 per cent of researchers globally are women. International Day of Women and Girls in Science is meant to celebrate and inspire present and future women in STEM disciplines.

Showcase your research and follow Queen's University on Twitter and Instagram as we share and highlight some of our researchers and their contributions to groundbreaking STEM research.


“Love Under the Microscope.” Dalila Villalobos, Pathology Researcher. Submitted to the Art of Research.
Art of Research Photo: Love Under the Microscope by Dalila Villalobos, Pathology Researcher
As pathologists in training, we are constantly reminded that both human cellular responses and the most deadly medical conditions can be unexpectedly beautiful under the microscope. We are trained to be detail oriented and to understand disease in all its forms because abnormalities will only present to the eye that knows what to look for. This photo captures a normal prostatic gland with its characteristic double layer and irregular branching. The moment we diagnose a benign condition in a patient that is anxiously awaiting results is always rewarding. But, if, on top of that, we see heart-shape glands, it is inspiration.

 

For the Record – Feb. 10, 2022

For the Record provides postings of appointment, committee, grant, award, and other notices set out by collective agreements and university policies and processes. It is the university’s primary vehicle for sharing this information with our community.

Submit For the Record information for posting to Gazette editor Andrew Carroll.

COMMITTEES

Advisory Search Committee - Vice-Dean, Research, Queen’s Health Sciences

An Advisory Search Committee has been established to provide advice on the future Vice-Dean (Research) with Queen’s Health Sciences.

An Advisory Search Committee has been established to provide advice on the future Vice-Dean (Research) with Queen’s Health Sciences, following Dr. Steve Smith’s recent appointment to the position of Deputy Vice-Principal (Research for Health Research). 

Committee Membership

  • Dr. Jane Philpott, Dean, Queen’s Health Sciences and Chief Executive Officer, SEAMO (Chair)
  • Dale Best, Director, Financial Services Queen’s Health Sciences
  • Dr. Andrew Craig, Director, Clinical Research, Queen’s Health Sciences
  • Dr. Marcia Finlayson, Vice-Dean (Health Sciences) and Director, School of Rehabilitation Therapy
  • Dr. Michael Fitzpatrick, Chief of Staff & Executive Vice-President Medical and Academic Affairs, Kingston Health Sciences Centre
  • Dr. Michael Green, Head, Department of Family Medicine
  • Isabelle Grenier-Pleau, Vanier Scholar and PhD candidate, Queen’s Health Sciences
  • Kristy Lodewyks, Senior Staffing Officer, Queen’s Health Sciences (Secretary)
  • Dr. Diane Lougheed, Vice-Dean, Clinical Medicine, School of Medicine, Queen’s Health Sciences
  • Dr. Roumen Milev, Vice-President Medical and Academic Affairs, Providence Care Hospital
  • Dr. Lynne-Marie Postovit, Head, Department of Biomedical and Molecular Sciences
  • Dr. Erna Snelgrove-Clarke, Vice-Dean (Health Sciences) and Director, School of Nursing
  • Dr. Stephen Vanner, Director, Clinical Research, Queen’s Health Sciences

Internal applications must be accompanied by a letter summarizing leadership and administrative experience, a curriculum vitae, the names and full contact information of three referees, and a letter from the applicant’s Department Head/Director in which the Head/Director expresses their support for the application, are to be directed to: Dr. Jane Philpott, Dean of the Faculty of Health Sciences and CEO, SEAMO, c/o Kristy Lodewyks, Senior Staffing Officer, Faculty of Health Sciences to kristy.lodewyks@queensu.ca.

Review of applications will commence Feb. 14, 2022 and will continue until the position is filled. Prospective candidates are encouraged to contact Kristy Lodewyks to request a detailed copy of the role description. Support to applicants with disabilities, including accommodation that considers an applicant’s accessibility needs, will be provided in the recruitment processes. If you require accommodation during the interview process, please contact Kristy Lodewyks as indicated above.

APPOINTMENTS

Nicholas Mosey appointed Associate Dean (Global Engagement) for Faculty of Arts and Science

The Faculty of Arts and Science (FAS) has appointed Nicholas Mosey as Associate Dean (Global Engagement), a position he will begin on July 1. The new position will oversee and provide strategic leadership for global engagement in FAS.

“It is a really exciting and important time in the university right now when it comes to global engagement,” says Dean Barbara Crow, FAS. “The Report on the Principal’s Conversation and the Principal’s Working Group plans reflected the importance of Queen’s engaging with the broader global community and indeed the list of the Principal’s strategic goals are prefaced by a ‘commitment to making a global impact.’”

The Associate Dean (Global Engagement) will work with all the Associate Deans in FAS and with other institutional partners to develop and execute a comprehensive, coherent global engagement strategy that will enhance the global impact of the units in FAS and the institution.

“The ability to promote meaningful impact on a global scale through a challenging multi-faceted role is what appeals to me about this position,” Dr. Mosey says.

He currently serves as Associate Dean (Research) within FAS.

Dr. Mosey joined the Department of Chemistry at Queen’s as an Assistant Professor in 2008, was tenured in 2014, and promoted to Full Professor in 2019.

For more information about the AD (Research) position, visit the FAS website.

 

Results of Senate elections

The results of the annual elections for the Faculty/Librarian/Archivist at Large and Staff at Large positions for Queen’s University Senate are now official.

Sarosh Khalid-Khan will now serve a three-year term as Faculty/Librarian/Archivist at Large starting September 2022.

Martha Munezhi will now serve a three-year term as Staff at Large starting September 2022.

More information about University Senate is available on the Secretariat and Legal Counsel website.

Queen’s student earns UNDP fellowship for social enterprise

Stephanie Forster Limage was selected to help drive technological innovations which have a social impact and advance the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals.

Stephanie Forster Limage stands in front of a bright blue wall
Stephanie Forster Limage, a third-year Global Development Studies student, and the CEO and founder of the not-for-profit Give + Share, was selected by the United Nations Development Program for a fellowship with with China’s International Center for Economic and Technical Exchanges. (Supplied photo) 

Stephanie Forster Limage, a third-year Global Development Studies student, and the CEO and founder of the not-for-profit Give + Share, was recently awarded a fellowship with the United Nations Development Program (UNDP).

Selected along with 49 other tech companies, Give + Share was chosen for its continued role in driving technological innovations which have a social impact and advance the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). In collaboration with China’s International Center for Economic and Technical Exchanges, the fellowship aims to improve the implementation, deployment, and adoption of humanitarian architecture, governance, and technology.

Give + Share is a humanitarian software and mobile application which tracks, maps, and manages the flow of data and updates of free to low-cost meals, shelters, and other community resources. Originally implemented in Vancouver in response to the emergence of COVID-19, the tech platform was developed to mitigate risks during and after an urban humanitarian crisis and provide best practices and governance tools.

Limage’s dedication to important social causes comes from firsthand experience. As a youth, Limage received support from the Canadian child welfare system, and continued to use women’s shelters for six months after turning 18. In addition to experiencing poverty and homelessness, Limage’s exposure to NGOs and international institutions came after spending five years in Port au Prince, Haiti, following the earthquake in 2010, where she implemented her first pilot project providing humanitarian aid.

The level of human suffering that could be mitigated through a proper coordinated humanitarian response was overwhelming at times,” says Limage. “I felt, and still feel, responsible to do whatever I can to help those on the margins by using my life, talents, and time to hopefully ease some of the burdens and change lives.”

Lived Experience

Completing a Certificate in Law in 2020, Limage expanded her lived experience by growing her understanding of corporate and international legal frameworks to further navigate global social entrepreneurship. Working to connect and mobilize governments, law enforcement, NGO-NPO frontline workers and other resources, Limage has developed a deep understanding of the complexities associated with creating lasting and sustained social change.

Returning to Queen’s, Limage is strongly motivated by the university’s pursuit of equity, diversity, and inclusion, and Indigeneity specifically as it relates to her interest in international development and the role of colonialism. As a member of the Senate Committee on Academic Development and Procedures, Limage hopes to leverage her academic, personal, and professional experience to enrich the learning environment for current and future students.

“I feel through the fellowship only more good and social impact can transpire through innovation, collaboration, and working with those who also believe in using technology for good,” she says. “It takes all of us doing our part to adapt and create a better future. I am doing my part as best as I can each day”

Social Development Goals

With Queen’s recent recognition by Times Higher Education as ranking first in Canada and fifth in the world in the Global Impact Rankings among universities advancing SDGs, Limage’s commitment to social responsibility aligns well with the institutional direction and exemplifies the positive impact Queen’s students have domestically and internationally. 

Following the completion of the one-year fellowship, Limage expressed a desire to scale the pilot project outside of North America and continue her education 

Queen’s remembers Roy Walmsley

Roy WalmsleyThe Queen’s community is remembering the life and work of Roy Walmsley, founder of the university’s Physical Therapy program, who passed away on Dec. 16, 2021.

In 1967, Dr. Walmsley was recruited to establish the Physical Therapy Program within the School of Rehabilitation Therapy at Queen’s University. He served as head of the program for three decades.  What began as a diploma program in 1967 converted to a Bachelor’s degree in 1972 and then a became a Master’s in 2005.

Dr. Walmsley created Queen’s Physical Therapy program from the ground up – from establishing the curriculum to procuring equipment – and brought it national recognition.

“I had a blank piece of paper,” Dr. Walmsley said at a 50th anniversary celebration of the program’s first graduating class. “There were lots of things to learn and I learned as I went along.”

He was later also appointed to run the physiotherapy clinical program at Kingston General Hospital (KGH) where he made an impact by recruiting a head for the department of physiotherapy. This expanded relationship between the Queen’s program and KGH was a crucial development as it ensured physical therapy students had access to appropriate clinical facilities, while also benefiting the Kingston population with enhanced access to physiotherapy. Later, Dr. Walmsley established wider partnerships with other medical facilities across Eastern Ontario for clinical placement opportunities.

"Dr. Walmsley was a pioneer for our physical therapy program and laid the groundwork for the successes of so many faculty, staff, and students,” says Marcia Finlayson, Director of the School of Rehabilitation Therapy and Vice-Dean, Queen’s Health Sciences.

When he joined Queen’s, Dr. Walmsley had a diploma in physical therapy from the UK, but he wanted to elevate his credentials. Pulling double duty as a program head and a Queen’s student, he earned a Bachelor’s degree in 1969. Dr. Walmsley continued to pursue higher education throughout his career, earning his Master of Science from the University of Minnesota and his PhD in Bio-Medical Engineering from the University of Strathclyde in Glasgow in 1994.

Born in Shirebrook, Derbyshire, Dr. Walmsley immigrated to Canada in 1957. He worked as a therapist at Hamilton Children’s Hospital until 1963, when he returned to Sheffield for extra qualifications. In 1966, he resumed life in Canada to work at the University of Toronto before joining Queen’s. Other career accomplishments included chairing the Discipline Committee of the College of Physiotherapists and serving internationally as an external examiner. He also taught in Australia, Ukraine, and Jamaica.

According to his obituary, Dr. Walmsley’s retirement pursuits included extensive travel on the rivers of Europe, small ship cruising, and birding in North and South America. He loved to play racquet sports – in particular, squash, badminton and pickle ball. When not watching Manchester United, he might be playing duplicate bridge or walking his dog.

His tenacious character and dedication to Queen’s Physical Therapy and School of Rehabilitation Therapy will not be forgotten.

“Dr. Walmsley was a wonderful mentor and friend,” says Dr. Eslie Culham, professor emerita. “I was completing my PhD in what was then the Department of Anatomy in 1990 when he suggested that I apply for a faculty position in the Physical Therapy Program in the School. His friendship and support continued when I joined the faculty and his advice and encouragement were invaluable as I took over responsibilities as Chair of the PT Program from him after 27 years of his leadership in the position.

“On a personal level I always found Dr. Walmsley to be kind and caring in his interactions with faculty, staff and students both within and outside the school,” she adds. “He listened to and was respectful of others’ opinions. In short, he had the attributes needed for a good leader and administrator.”

Announcing the first Education Leaders in Residence

Queen’s University has appointed three faculty members as the inaugural Education Leaders in Residence (ELIR). The ELIR program was announced in September 2021 to support the development of high-impact teaching and learning practices by providing Queen’s faculty members with protected time and funds to develop and implement campus-wide initiatives.

Each ELIR will dedicate approximately 20 per cent of their time to the program and receive a teaching and learning development fund of $15,000 over two years. The Education Leaders will consult broadly to develop and implement actionable and innovative teaching and learning projects with clearly stated outcomes.

“The Education Leaders in Residence program supports the university’s strategic goals to advance highly effective pedagogies and reconceive educational programs,” says Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic) Mark Green. “I look forward to seeing the implementation of these interdisciplinary teaching and learning projects that will benefit students and instructors across campus.”

ELIR applications were sought to develop teaching and learning initiatives in three priority areas, including interdisciplinarity practices, mental health and the teaching and learning environment, and anti-racism and intersectional pedagogies. These areas were chosen to align with the values outlined in Queen’s Strategy, including nurturing the well-being of our community, advancing equity, diversity, inclusion, and Indigenization, and supporting interdisciplinary learning and research.

The 2022 Education Leaders in Residence are:

Dr. Michelle Searle, Faculty of Education

Dr. Searle is an Assistant Professor of Educational Evaluation and their research focuses on increasing the value of program evaluation through collaborative approaches and innovative forms of knowledge dissemination that enhance capacity within organizations.  As an ELIR, Dr. Searle will develop a university-wide opportunity for students to engage in experiential learning and community-based research. The initiative will partner students with community organizations to systematically examine the organization’s programs and practices, allowing students to build their interdisciplinary skills as evaluators and researchers, while having a positive impact in their local communities.

Dr. Mala Joneja, Faculty of Health Sciences

Dr. Joneja is an Associate Professor and the Division Chair for the Division of Rheumatology at Queen’s. As an ELIR, she will work to create resources to integrate anti-racist pedagogies into teaching and learning at Queen’s. Dr. Joneja will collaborate with students, staff, and faculty from across the university to identify opportunities and challenges to the integration of anti-racist pedagogy and develop resources to connect anti-racist pedagogy to traditional learning theories at Queen’s.

Dr. Lee Airton, Faculty of Education

Dr. Airton is an Assistant Professor of Gender and Sexuality Studies in Education and their research focuses on gender-expansive pedagogies and gender diversity inclusion. In their role as an ELIR, Dr. Airton will work to develop campus-wide resources to make Queen’s classroom experiences more accessible to transgender and/or gender non-conforming students. This work will include developing resources for gender diversity curriculum integration, growing and facilitating a community of practice on gender-friendly post-secondary teaching, and creating a professional development series for Queen’s faculty members.

Join the Human Rights & Equity Office’s 2022 Learning Challenge

Enhance your knowledge of human rights, equity, anti-racism, accessibility, and more.

Queen’s University’s Human Rights and Equity Office (HREO) invites the campus community to take part in its 2022 Learning Challenge

Running from February to the end of April, the challenge involves a set of virtual and self-paced learning opportunities designed to give you a foundational understanding of human rights, equity, anti-racism, accessibility and sexual violence prevention and response. 

“The HREO Learning Challenge provides community members with an opportunity to demonstrate their support and commitment to anti-oppression through the acts of learning and unlearning,” says Erin Clow, the HREO’s Associate Director of Education and Learning. “Already, engagement with this initiative has surpassed expectations, demonstrating our community's genuine commitment to greater inclusion and equity on campus.”

Those participants who complete five educational training sessions by April 30, 2022, will receive a Certificate of Completion. The Learning Challenge is open to faculty, staff, and students, and the educational offerings have been specifically tailored for each of these groups. 

Learn more about the HREO’s 2022 Learning Challenge and how to register.

Improving academic accessibility

Queen's University is committed to ensuring students receive the academic accommodations they require to help them overcome barriers they face to education due to disabilities. Queen’s is enhancing the academic accommodation process by adopting Ventus Accommodation Management for Students, an online portal for managing accommodations.

“Ventus will help to create a stronger culture of accessibility at Queen’s,” says Klodiana Kolomitro, Associate Vice-Principal (Teaching and Learning). “The portal will streamline the accommodations process, helping all stakeholders coordinate to ensure students are getting the support they need in a timely manner.”

Scheduled to be operational in spring 2022, Ventus is an online interface originally developed at the University of Ottawa that connects students, Queen's Student Accessibility Services (QSAS), the Exams Office, instructors, and other support services in the process to manage and implement academic accommodations. Ventus streamlines communication and organizational needs and manages the documentation processes for QSAS and the central Exams Office by allowing students to engage with a central hub. The interface also connects instructors with the essential information required for providing students with the appropriate accommodation. Ventus also enables students to view details of their accommodation arrangements for in-class work, quizzes, exams, and more. The privacy of all students requesting accommodations will be protected by Ventus.

After the initial implementation of Ventus in spring 2022, the project team will continue to seek and address user feedback to further enhance the system for the 2022-23 academic year and beyond.

“Once the portal is launched across the university, the Ventus Project Management Team will continue to engage stakeholders about their use of the platform,” says Alan Jeans, Manager, QSAS. “We are dedicated to ensuring that the transition to this solution is as seamless as possible for all users.”

The initiative to implement an improved accommodations management system started in Student Wellness Services (SWS) two years ago and is a partnership between SWS, ITS, the Exams Office, and the Office of the Associate Vice-Principal (Teaching and Learning). A Ventus Project Management Team has been created to coordinate the implementation of the portal at Queen’s. The project team is co-chaired by Klodiana Kolomitro, Associate Vice-Principal (Teaching and Learning) and Cynthia Gibney, Executive Director, SWS, and has representation from units across campus including ITS, Student Affairs, the Centre for Teaching and Learning, as well as faculty and student representatives. An Instructor Feedback Group and a Student Feedback Group have also been formed to provide input on the development of the Ventus portal. Members of the Queen’s community can also share their feedback on the transition to the Ventus via vptl@queensu.ca.

The current accommodations management portal will be phased out with the launch of Ventus.

Learn more about Ventus on the Vice-Principal (Teaching and Learning) website.

Seven new faculty members join the Black Studies program

The Faculty of Arts and Science welcomes four Queen's National Scholars and three more professors after intensive search that focused on equity, diversity, inclusion, anti-racism, and scholarship.

Black Studies welcomes seven new faculty members
The Faculty of Arts and Science has introduced seven new faculty members to its Black Studies program, including, clockwise from top left: Kesha Fevrier; Jennifer Leath; Dalitso Ruwe; Juliane Okot Bitek; Joseph Kangmennaang; Vanessa Thompson; and Daniel McNeil.

The Faculty of Arts and Science is welcoming seven new faculty members to the Black Studies program, including four Queen’s National Scholars in Black Studies.

The new Queen’s National Scholars include Kesha Fevrier, Radical Black Ecologies (Geography and Planning); Joseph Kangmennaang, Black Health and Social Change (School of Kinesiology and Health Sciences); Jennifer Leath, Black Religions (School of Religion); and Daniel McNeil, Black Studies Chair (Gender Studies).

Joining them are faculty members Juliane Okot Bitek, Black Creative Writing and Cultural Production (English and Gender Studies); Dalitso Ruwe, Black Political Thought (Philosophy); and Vanessa Thompson, Black Studies Program (Gender Studies).

Their recruitment was the result of an intensive search with a focus on equity, diversity, inclusion, anti-racism, and scholarship that emphasizes global Black studies.

“The Queen’s National Scholar program attracts top talent, ensuring growth and the continuation of our efforts to advance research and scholarship in Black Studies and provide an exceptional student learning experience through curricular innovation,” says Barbara Crow, Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Science. “These seven new faculty members provide an interdisciplinary energy and depth to our course offerings while also supporting students who are committed to making connections between research, activism, and social change.”

Dr. Fevrier received her BA in Geography from the University of the West Indies (UWI), Mona Campus Jamaica, and her MES and PhD from York University. Her interest in the histories and stories of people of African descent was first nurtured at UWI Mona, where she took her first course on African History.

Dr. Kangmennaang’s research focuses on how the places we live, work, interact, and play impact population health and well-being with regards to (re)emerging infections and non-communicable diseases.

“My current research explores Black immigrants’ experience in the United States and Canada. Specifically, I am interested in understanding Black immigrants' mental health and well-being challenges; especially the role of transnational social connections and social capital,” Dr. Kangmennaang says.

Dr. Leath holds a BA in Social Studies and African American Studies from Harvard University and a Master of Divinity degree from Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York.  In May 2013 Dr. Leath earned her PhD in Religious Studies and African American Studies with an emphasis in Religious Ethics and a Certificate in Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at Yale University.

“At best, contemporary religious ethics answers a fundamental mandate to cultivate Black futures and to dismantle antiblackness and white supremacy in whatever forms these take, ensuring the integrity (and justice) of philosophy,” Dr. Leath says. “I am excited to join other Black Studies faculty at Queen’s who are responding to the call of this mandate with diverse pedagogical and research methods.”

Dr. McNeil’s teaching and scholarship bring together history, diaspora studies, and cultural students to explore the complexities of global Black communities. He has contributed to research, teaching, and program development within and across disciplinary and institutional boundaries in England, the United States, and Canada including being the first person to hold the Public Humanities Faculty Fellowship at the University of Toronto.

“I found the call for a Queen’s National Scholar Chair in Black Studies to focus on interdisciplinary studies of liberation and decolonial praxis incredibly compelling,” Dr. McNeil says. “I’m thrilled to have the opportunity to work with smart, inspiring, and imaginative colleagues at Queen’s to develop and extend transnational networks, mentorship hubs, and the Black Studies program.”

Dr. Ruwe completed a postdoctoral fellowship under the Extending New Narratives in the History of Philosophy at the University of Guelph in 2020-2021. He is currently working on a manuscript tentatively titled Ontological Sovereignty: The Quest of Black Freedom in the Age of Slavery.

Dr. Okot Bitek’s collection of poetry, 100 Days was nominated for several writing prizes including the 2017 BC Book Prize, the Pat Lowther Award, the 2017 Alberta Book Awards and the 2017 Canadian Authors Award for Poetry. It won the 2017 IndieFab Book of the Year Award for poetry and the 2017 Glenna Lushei Prize for African Poetry.

“I'm excited to join the brilliant and dynamic company of scholars and artists in Black Studies at Queens’s,” she says. “Black Studies is the space to celebrate, study, reflect and create the world as possible, and us, as real. I'm so thrilled to be a part of it.

Dr. Thompson is an interdisciplinary social scientist and researcher in the areas of Black Studies, critical racism and migration studies, gender studies, anti-colonial theories, and critical ethnographies. She says she is particularly interested in transnational black urban and social movements, struggles against anti-black state violence and policing.

“I look forward to supporting students in engaging with the analytical tools to not only understand entangled forms of oppression and violence, but also to work towards fundamental change at the intersection of scholarship and movement activism,” Dr. Thompson says. “Black Studies enables the realization of new worlds as well as caring social and ecological relations.

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