HBCU

(redirected from Historically black colleges and universities)
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AcronymDefinition
HBCUHistorically Black Colleges and Universities
References in periodicals archive ?
This volume documents the history and development of America's historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs) from 1837 to 2009, including their evolution from grammar and high schools to accredited colleges and universities and their present-day status.
Interested students attending Historically Black Colleges and Universities can learn more about the competition and submit their proposals by visiting www.
There was no one who had the depth of knowledge that he had with regard to historically Black colleges and universities.
I'll find a way or make one: A tribute to historically black colleges and universities.
Brighid Dwyer's timely article, "Framing the Effect of Multiculturalism on Diversity Outcomes among Students at Historically Black Colleges and Universities," not only looks at the changing demographics at Black colleges, but broadly defines and theorizes multiculturalism at these institutions.
The racial/ethnic distribution among college gospel choir members in historically black colleges and universities was 99% Black, 1% Native American and less than 1% White, Hispanic (Latino) and Asian ethnic members were represented in their ensembles (Table 1).
NAFEO represents the nation's 118 historically black colleges and universities.
Women and minority students have found plenty of role models in all-women colleges and in historically black colleges and universities.
acknowledges a 2004 project grant from Educational Testing Service that allowed him and two others the luxury of graduate assistants for the creation of presentations about the role of historically Black colleges and universities.
The National Black College Alliance, a grassroots booster of historically Black colleges and universities, is using T-shirts and its unique spin on popular culture to promote HBCUs.
Martin is among a number of faculty pushing for the funding and establishment of personal financial planning programs at historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs).
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