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Preparing Students to be

Culturally Competent and Socially Responsible Academic Diversity Programs

at Northern Illinois University

At Northern Illinois University, we strive to provide our student body with transformational learning experiences that will help prepare them for career success following graduation. How do we do this? We start by placing value on the importance of creating a community that embraces diverse people, ideas, services and scholarly goals. The academic diversity programs available to students at NIU are an integral component of growing a vibrant and diverse student population that reflects our academic mission. These interdisciplinary programs promote excellence and engagement in teaching and learning, research and scholarship, creativity and artistry, and outreach and service. We hope you take an opportunity to explore our many minor and certificate programs that promote cultural awareness, understanding and inclusion while building a foundation of success for not only your collegiate and prospective career, but also in life. Douglas D. Baker President, Northern Illinois University

The beauty of human experiences is that they are diverse. Likewise our educational experiences should be intertwined with diverse experiences and opportunities to develop intellectually because we are exposed to different people, and different ways of knowing and doing. We are challenged by perspectives that are articulated by people whose viewpoints are informed by different cultural contexts. Academic Diversity is a necessary component to academic excellence. By exposing ourselves to differences, we receive a richer understanding of our world and of ourselves. Engaging diversity includes knowing how to relate to those qualities and conditions that are different from our own and outside the groups to which we belong. These include, but are not limited to age, cognitive abilities, ethnicity, gender, geographical location, learning styles, life experiences, national origin, political beliefs, physical ability, race, religious beliefs, sexual orientation, socioeconomic status, and so on. This is academic diversity at its best, achieved through diversity programs, multicultural curriculums and supportive co-curricular programs that help students to challenge ethnocentrism and stereotypes reduce discrimination and overcome biases. And in the process in learning you are affected in positive ways that motivate you to have an impact on others in positive ways. Cultural competency can be contagious. There are numerous academic diversity programs at Northern Illinois University presented in this brochure. We hope you will take the opportunity to examine these programs and discover the one which will best complement your major area of study and career endeavors.

“Education is the most powerful weapon which we can use to change the world.� —Nelson Mandela 2

Dr. Janice D. Hamlet Coordinator, Academic Diversity Programs Office of the Provost

“We all should know that diversity makes for a rich tapestry, and we must understand that all the threads of the tapestry are equal in value, no matter what their color.” —Maya Angelou

Think Outside the Major At Northern Illinois University, students who enroll in a minor or a certificate program are introduced to courses that will enhance their academic experience. Whether they are seeking additional training to supplement their major, looking to bolster their resume, or simply learning for pleasure, students are able to explore a curriculum outside of their major without the rigors of a full course load.

What is a Minor? Minors, much like college majors, focus on a particular area of study, but require fewer classes with a smaller concentration.

What is a Certificate Program? Certificate programs are designed to refresh or refine an existing skill or subject, typically requiring fewer credits and less time to complete than an associate’s or a bachelor’s degree. NIU offers a diverse selection of minor and certificate programs designed to heighten the student experience by focusing on cultural diversity and promoting intercultural understanding: • Asian American Studies (certificate) • Black Studies (minor) • Chinese Studies (minor) • Gerontology Studies (minor and certificate) • Global Studies (minor) • Japanese Studies (minor) • Latino and Latin American Studies (minor) • Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Studies (certificate) • Southeast Asia Studies (minor) • Women’s Studies (minor)

“Be the change you wish to see in the world.” —Mahatma Ghandi 3

Why is diversity important in higher education? • Diversity prepares students for living and working with people from a wide range of backgrounds. By experiencing diversity in college, you are laying the groundwork for working and interacting comfortably with a variety of individuals from all nationalities. • A greater understanding of diversity deepens the educational experience of every student and enriches the work life of every faculty and staff member. • Diversity provides a diverse range of faculty who, in turn, may serve as role models for a diverse student population. • Diversity expands the range of research and teaching interests represented in departments and programs. • Students are encouraged to examine their beliefs, attitudes, and assumptions about differences of gender, gender identity, sexual orientation, culture, ethnic and racial identity, disabilities, learning styles, and other forms of diversity. • Diversity enhances social development. Interacting with people from a variety of groups widens your social circle by expanding the pool of people with whom you associate and develop relationships. • Diversity prepares students for future career success. Successful performance in today’s diverse workforce requires sensitivity to human differences and the ability to relate to people from different cultural backgrounds. Employers value diversity. • Diversity enhances self-awareness. Learning from people whose backgrounds and experiences differ from your own sharpens your self- knowledge and self-interest by allowing you to compare and contrast your life experiences with others whose experiences differ sharply from your own. • Diversity allows students to develop an awareness and respect for social justice. Courses related to this aspect of human diversity seek to increase students’ awareness and understanding of justice and injustice. • Diversity helps develop leaders who are prepared to affect social change in a positive way in the workplace and society.


“Our cultural strength has always been derived from our diversity of understanding and experience.” —Yo-Yo Ma

Asian American Studies The certificate in Asian American Studies focuses on the scholarship and experiences of Americans from Asian heritage groups. Courses shed light on Asian American experiences and concerns both historically and in contemporary society. The program provides students with an opportunity to develop a sustained intellectual focus on Asian American racial formation, communities and culture. Students studying Asian American history and culture are provided with a strong sense of the Asian American experience and its impact on individuals, their communities and this nation. Type of Program: Certificate (12 credit hours) College: Liberal Arts and Sciences Requirements: • HIST 3788: Asian American History (3) Two of the following courses (6): • ANTH 302: Asian American Cultures (3) • FCNS 384: Asian American Families (3) • HIST 470: America and Asia (3)

Resources: The Asian American Center provides support services for Asian American students, and includes leadership development, student organizational advisement, and an inclusive environment for Asian American students as well as educational and cultural programming for all students. Contact: Florensia Surjadi, Coordinator Asian American Studies (815) 753-7083 For more information, visit

Sample of electives: • ANTH 408: Peoples and Cultures of Mainland Southeast Asia (3) • ARTH 294: Art History Survey IV: Arts of the East (3) • ENGL 381: American Ethnic Literature (3) • GEOG 338: Geography of Asia (3) • HIST 346: Women in Asian History (3) • POLS 372: Politics in China, Japan, and Korea (3)

“It is important to understand how someone’s ethnic and cultural norms may shape and guide their thoughts and actions, and Asian American Studies has prepared me for the cultural differences I may experience throughout my career.” —Sarah Swan, Graduate Student, Family and Child Studies major 5

“The world we live in is full of diversity. Everyone is unique in their own way, but we all share the human race. Taking courses that focus on a diversity minor will not only prepare you for the outside world, it will give insight on some things you would have never known before.” —Ronnett Lockett, Graduate Student, Counseling major

Black Studies The minor in Black Studies offers an interdisciplinary education in which students develop critical intellectual skills and a scholarly engagement with issues focusing on an awareness of how race, gender, sexuality and class intersect and operate in the lives of people of the African Diaspora. Courses in the minor allow students to engage complex social issues using theoretical perspectives that draw upon both historical and contemporary resources. While the focus of the minor is on the African American experience, its educational purposes exist to introduce all students to cultural differences, preparing them to cope with the ever-increasing demands of a multicultural world.

Sample of electives: • BKST 211: Educating for Cultural Sensitivity (3) • BKST 350: Black Economics (3) • BKST 405: Contemporary Issues of Black Men (3) • ANTH 403: Peoples and Cultures of Africa, South of the Sahara (3) • HIST 353: Women in African History (3) • HIST 375: Civil Rights Movement (3)

Type of Program: Minor (18 credit hours) College: Office of the Vice Provost Requirements: • BKST 200: Racism in American Culture and Society (3) • BKST 219: Introduction to African Studies (3) • BKST 300: Foundations of Black Studies (3) • BKST 493: African Centered Research Methods (3)

Resources: The Center for Black Studies is an academic and student support center offering mentoring programs for incoming and transfer students. Center staff also works with the various student organizations, as well as participate in recruitment and retention of African American students. Annual programs include Kwanzaa, Black History Month, Black Graduation, Study Abroad and the African American Leadership Speakers Series. The Center’s focus is on academic excellence, community service, scholarship and leadership.

“The lessons that I learned as part of the minor permeated every aspect of my career and every aspect of the choices that I’ve made to go on to get my Master’s and my Ph.D. to become a professor.” —John Butler, NIU Alumnus and member of the NIU Board of Trustees 6

Contact: Dr. Laverne Gyant, Director Center for Black Studies (815) 753-1709 centerblackstudies For more information, visit

“Wisdom, compassion, and courage are the three universally recognized moral qualities of men.”


Chinese Studies The minor in Chinese combines extensive language training with in-depth study of Chinese literature, culture and society. Expertise in Chinese studies prepares students for international careers in scholarship, diplomacy, banking, business, law, education, public health and other China-related fields. Type of Program: Minor (24 credit hours)


College: Liberal Arts and Sciences

The Language and Learning Center located in Room 101 of Watson Hall provides students with a state-of-the-art facility that provides students with resources such as an audio/video computer lab, a conference room, a theater, as well as an educated staff experienced in a wide-array of foreign languages.

Requirements: • FCLH 101: Beginning Chinese I (3) • FLCH 102: Beginning Chinese II (3) • FLCH 201: Intermediate Chinese I (3) • FLCH 202: Intermediate Chinese II (3) • FLCH 311: Advanced Chinese Conversation (3) • FLCH 361: Introduction to Chinese Culture (3) Sample of electives: • FLCH 320: Advanced Chinese Reading (3) • HIST 344: History of Ancient Chinese (3) • HIST445: The Chinese Revolution (3) • HIST470: America and Asia (3) • MUHL432: Music of China (3) • POLS 372: Politics of China, Japan, and Korea (3)

Program Contact: Dr. John Bentley, Assistant Chair Foreign Language and Literature (815) 753-6451 For more information, visit

“If you’re going for a career in the foreign sector, you have to go with Chinese. You’re not learning how another country speaks and learns, you’re learning how half the planet works.” —Guide Sobecki, student, Communications and Sociology major 7

“Anyone who stops learning is old, whether at twenty or eighty. Anyone who keeps learning stays young. The greatest thing in life is to keep your mind young.” —Henry Ford

Gerontology Studies Gerontology Studies is an interdisciplinary program that fosters educational, research and service activities pertinent to health and aging. The program seeks to build vital partnerships with eldercare agencies, facilities, and programs serving elderly individuals and families in the Northern Illinois region. Gerontology faculty associates specialize in key academic areas of the health and human sciences. Type of Programs: Minor (15 credit hours), Certificate (15 credit hours) College: Health and Human Sciences Major Requirements: • IDSP 465: Issues in Gerontology Credits (3) Sample of electives: • ANTH 465: Medical Anthropology (3) • IHHS 467: Fieldwork in Gerontology (3) • KNPE 454: Exercise Gerontology (3) • PSYC 425: Adult Development and Aging (3) Certificate in Gerontology Drawing from relevant disciplines, this certificate is designed to examine the multifaceted implications of aging. Students must maintain a good academic standing in the university, achieve a minimum grade of C in each certificate course, achieve a GPA of 2.50 in all certificate courses and complete all certificate course work within six calendar years. Certificate Requirements: • IDSP 465: Issues in Gerontology (3) • IHHS 466: Seminar in Gerontology (3) or IHHS 467 - Fieldwork in Gerontology (3)


Sample of electives: • SOCU 451: Medical Sociology (3) • FCNS 280: Human Development: the Family& Society (3) • SPC 225: Lifespan Development: Childhood through Adulthood (3) Resources: The College of Health and Human Sciences offers a myriad of online resources available to students looking to enhance their learning experience. Contact: Dr. John F. Stolte, Director College of Health and Human Sciences (815) 753-0041 For more information, visit

“We have the ability to achieve, if we master the necessary goodwill, a common global society blessed with a shared culture of people that is nourished by the ethnic, national and global diversities that enrich our lives.” —Mahnaz Afkhamio

Global Studies The minor in Global Studies offers students the opportunity to acquire a strong worldwide focus for their program. Global focus is important for making students competitive in the increasingly globalized economy and society. Global Studies is open to students in all disciplines, and is appropriate for students planning careers in business, government, Foreign Service, teaching social science at the secondary level and law. It may be beneficial for business, foreign language and journalism students looking to strengthen their credentials. Type of Program: Minor (9-12 credit hours)

Sample of electives: • ANTH 363: Globalization and Corporate Cultures (3) • JOUR 482: International News Communications (3) • MKTG 387: International Study in Marketing (3) • SOCI 363 – Sociology in the Military

College: Liberal Arts and Sciences Requirements: Foundational courses are required, with the additional requirement that the courses must cover at least three different disciplines (i.e., ANTH, GEOG, POLS, HIST). (9-12) After completing foundational courses, GSM students may specialize in Global Politics, Global Commerce, Global Development or Global Arts. • ANTH 220: Introduction to Cultural Anthropology (3) • GEOG 202: World Regional Geography (3) • GEOG 204: Geography of Economic Activities (3) • HIST 174: World History II – Problems in the Human Past (3) • POLS 260: Introduction to Comparative Politics (3) • POLS 285: Introduction to International Relations (3)

Resources: The Global Studies minor draws upon several departments and dozens of faculty members across campus, and in that sense has a robust capacity to offer a number of courses to our students. Program Contact: Dr. Shweta Moorthy, Assistant Professor Department of Political Science (815) 753-1011


“To study the self is to forget the self. To forget the self is to be enlightened by the ten thousand things.”

—Dogen Zenji

Japanese Studies The minor in Japanese enables students to encounter new worlds of cultural expression, experiences and knowledge. Language study is fundamental to this process. Students studying Japanese will acquire a broad knowledge of Japanese society and culture and the Japanese language through interactive classroom experiences. Type of Program: Minor (24 credit hours)


College: Liberal Arts and Sciences

The Language and Learning Center located in Room 101 of Watson Hall provides students with a state-of-the-art facility that provides students with resources such as an audio/video computer lab, a conference room, a theater, as well as an educated staff experienced in a wide-array of foreign languages.

Requirements: • FLJA 101: Beginning Japanese I (3) • FLJA 102: Beginning Japanese II (3) • FLJA 201: Intermediate Japanese I (3) • FLJA 202: Intermediate Japanese II (3) • FLJA 311: Advanced Japanese Conversation (3) • FLJA 361: Introduction to Japanese Culture (3) Sample of electives: • FLJA 301: Advanced Japanese Grammar and Composition (3) • FLJA 381: Introduction to Japanese Language and Business Practices (3) • HIST 346: Women in Asian History (3) • HIST 352: Popular Culture in Japan (3) • HIST 470: America and Asia (3) • POLS 372: Politics of China, Japan, and Korea (3)

Contact: Dr. John Bentley, Assistant Chair Foreign Language and Literature (815) 753-6451 For more information, visit

“The coolest thing for me while studying Japanese was realizing there’s a lot more out there – there’s countless languages, countless cultures, and this is just a fraction of what’s available.” —Sam Burke, Student, German Language and Literature major 10

“I see at the end of my rough journey, that I’ve been the architect of my own destiny.” —Amado Nervo

Latino and Latin American Studies Latinos are the largest and fastest growing minority group in the United States, and they comprise an increasing percentage of university students at Northern Illinois University and elsewhere. The Latino-Latin American Studies program embraces an interdisciplinary approach to the culture, development, resources, history and societies of Latin America and the Caribbean, and Latino/a peoples dispersed around the globe. The program brings to light awareness and understanding of the many issues faced by the Latino and Latin American peoples of the western hemisphere. Faculty representing different departments and perspectives provide a stimulating introduction into the interrelated worlds of Latino America and Latin America. Type of Program: Minor (18 credit hours) College: Liberal Arts and Sciences Requirements: • ILAS 100: Introduction to Latin American Civilizations (3) or • HIST 382: Modern Latin America (3) Sample of the electives: • ANTH 417: Archaeology of South America (3) • FLSP 380: Gender and Hispanic Business Practices (3) • GEOG 332: Geography of Latin America (3) • HIST 374: Latinos in the United States (3) • POLS 381: The U.S. and Latin America (3) • SOC 358: Racial and Ethnic Minority Families (3)

Resources: Located near the center of campus, the Center for Latino and Latin American Studies serves the university’s faculty and students through a variety of research and cultural programs. The center also offers a minor in Latino and Latin American Studies, a graduate concentration in Latin American Studies, research grants for affiliated faculty and graduate students, undergraduate scholarships, a speaker series, cultural programming and outreach activities. The center houses a computer lab, a smart classroom, a library and study areas. Program Contact: Director Center for Latino and Latin American Studies Phone: (815) 753-1532 Email: For more information, visit

“The Latino and Latin American Studies minor was a way for me better understand my cultural roots. Once I had a strong sense of self, I was able to branch out to other cultural groups and see how their histories and experiences were interconnected with Latin America.” —Adam Lopez, Student, History major 11

“I really enjoyed the classes associated with this minor. I think they provide a lot of information and a lot of perspectives you don’t necessarily get in other courses.” —Krishna Desai, NIU alumnus

Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender (LGBT) Studies Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender (LGBT) Studies is an interdisciplinary program which fosters research and teaching related to sexual orientation and gender identity. The program is designed for all students interested in examining issues of gender and sexual orientation in order to function as informed citizens and successful professionals in the twenty-first century. The interdisciplinary aspect of the program allows students to investigate LGBT issues in a variety of disciplines or careers in business, communication, the arts, education, health, humanities, social sciences, and human services. Type of Program: Certificate (12 credit hours)


College: College of Liberal Arts and Sciences

Located on the on the seventh floor of the Holmes Student Center, the LGBT Resource Center serves as a place where LGBTQ individuals can find a sense of community and everyone can learn about LGBTQ identity and culture. The center strives to create an inclusive campus community by providing support services, educational programs, advocacy and opportunities for leadership development.

Requirements: • ILAS 350: LGBT Studies (3) • 9 credits of electives from approved list of courses Sampling of electives: • LGBT 350: Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Studies (3) • ANTH 468: Anthropology of Gender (3) • ENGL 383: Gay and Lesbian Literature (3) • HIST 402: Gender and Sexuality in History (3) • SOCI 357: The Sociology of Gender (3) • WOMS 432: Feminist Theory (3)

Contact: Dr. Kristen Myers, Director Women’s Studies and LGBT Studies (815) 753-1038 For more information, visit

“Hope will never be silent.” 12

—Harvey Milk

“As the world becomes increasingly globalized any and all knowledge concerning other cultures will be a supreme commodity. Multicultural studies show us that there is never only one way to see things. As simple as it sounds, that fact alone does more than anything else to prepare students to adapt and grow in a world that is drawn together in unprecedented ways.” —Michael Hawkins, NIU alumnus and Assistant History Professor at Creighton University

Southeast Asian Studies Southeast Asia is composed of eleven countries of impressive diversity in religion, culture, and history: Brunei, Burma (Myanmar), Cambodia, East Timor, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, and Vietnam. It is also one of the most dynamic areas of the world economically, a factor which largely accounts for its growing international significance. A minor in Southeast Asian studies provides students an opportunity to strengthen their knowledge, language skillset and cultural expertise in a region of increasing strategic and global importance. A number of learning opportunities are available to undergraduate students, including internships, student conferences and cultural events, as well as an interdisciplinary graduate certificate in museum studies and an ethnomusicology program. Study abroad trips are also recommended so students can experience the region firsthand. Type of Programs: Minor (19-21 credit hours Contract major (see director for details) College: College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Requirements: • 10 hours of one of the following intensively taught Southeast Asian languages: Burmese, Indonesian, Khmer, Malay, Tagalog, Thai; or 12 semester hours of Chinese.

Sample of electives: • ANTH 408: Peoples and Cultures of Mainland Southeast Asia (3) • ANTH 428: Ritual and Myth (3) • ENGL 400: Literary Topics (3) • FCNS 384: Asian American Families (3) • GEOG 338: Geography of Asia • SOCI 457: Families in Global Perspective (3) Resources: Established in 1963, the Center for Southeast Asian studies is dedicated to increasing knowledge and understanding of Southeast Asia’s eleven countries: Brunei, Burma/Myanmar, Cambodia, East Timor, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, and Vietnam. Additional resources include the Center for Burma Studies, the Donn V. Hart Southeast Asia Collection, and the Southeast Asia Digital Library. Contact:

“The four basic ingredients for success are: you must have the will to want something; you must have the right kind of attitude; you must have perseverance, and then you must have wisdom. Then you combine these four and then you get to where you want to get to.” —Aung San Suu Kyi

Julia Lamb, Research Associate and Outreach Coordinator Center for Southeast Asian Studies (815) 753-1595 For more information, visit


“My minor in Women’s Studies gives me the necessary background to serve all members of my team in a manner that appreciates their individual life experiences and diversity, as well as the voice to advocate for them on the worksite and within the various communities we serve in.” —Khaled Ismael, NIU alumnus and Field Team Leader for Americorps NCCC

Women’s Studies The mission of Women’s Studies is to promote a global awareness and an appreciation for diversity through the study of women and gender. Our academic program offers excellence in interdisciplinary education with opportunities for community engagement and service learning. We prepare students—both women and men—for further study or employment in a diversifying work force. Courses introduce students to feminist theory and scholarship. Our faculty’s teaching methods reflect diverse learning styles. We foster mentoring and advocacy for women, serving as a resource for research on women’s and gender issues, and honoring the achievements of women. Type of Program: Minor (18 credit hours) College: College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Requirements: • WOMS 230: Women, Sex and Gender Today (3) • WOMS 235: Women Across Cultures and Centuries (3) • WOMS 432: Feminist Theory (3) • Relevant electives to be decided in consultation with advisor (9) Sample of the electives: • ANTH 468: Anthropology of Gender (3) • BIO 324X: Women in Science (3) • COMS 410: Communication and Gender (3) • ENGL 383: Gay and Lesbian Literature (3) • HIS 353: Women in African History (3) • MGMT 498 Equal Opportunity and Employment (3) • SOCI: Racial and Ethnic Minority Families (3)

Resources: The Women’s Resource Center is committed to making the university campus a welcome ground for all students and community members. Located near the heart of campus, the center houses a research area, a lounge, a relaxation and wellness room, a kitchen and a lactation space. In addition, internship and graduate assistantship opportunities are available to those who qualify. Other resources include the Women’s Right Alliance, Women’s and Gender Studies Graduate Student Association, and the Women’s Studies Library. Contact: Dr. Kristen Myers, Director Women’s Studies and LGBT Studies (815) 753-1038 For more information, visit

“When we do the best we can, we never know what miracle is wrought in our life, or in the life of another.” —Helen Keller 14

“The four basic ingredients for success are: you must have the will to want something; you must have the right kind of attitude; you must have perseverance, and then you must have wisdom. Then you combine these four and then you get to where you want to get to.” —Aung San Suu Kyi

Other great minor and certificate programs available at NIU: Actuarial Science Anthropology Applied Probability and Statistics Art Art History Biological Sciences Biomedical Engineering Business Administration Business Innovation and Entrepreneurship Chemistry Classical Studies Coaching Cognitive Studies Communication Studies Communicative Disorders Comparative Literature Computer Science Dance Education Dance Performance Economics Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Technology Elementary Mathematics Education Energy Technology English Environmental Management Systems Environmental Studies Family and Child Studies Family, Consumer, and Nutrition Sciences Finance French

Certificates: Geography Geology and Environmental Geosciences German Health Education History Italian Journalism Kinesiology and Physical Education Linguistics Manufacturing Engineering Technology Marketing Mathematical Sciences Mechanical Engineering Military Science Nutrition, Dietetics, and Hospitality Administration Philosophy Physics Political Science Productivity Psychology Public Administration Public Health Russian Safety Sociology Spanish Sustainable Engineering Textiles, Apparel, and Merchandising Urban Studies

Actuarial Science Adolescence Applied Ethics Deaf-Blind Rehabilitation Services Finance Foundations of Educational Study Geographic Information Systems Homeland Security Information Systems Interactive Marketing Lean Six Sigma Logistics Nanotechnology Philosophy of Education Professional Selling Professional Teaching Practices Service Management Social Entrepreneurship

Northern Illinois University is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution. Printed by authority of the State of Illinois. E123 8/13



Asian American Studies Black Studies Chinese Studies Gerontology Studies Global Studies Japanese Studies Latino and Latin American Studies Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender (LGBT) Studies Southeast Asian Studies Women’s Studies

Dr. Janice D. Hamlet, Coordinator Academic Diversity Programs Reavis Hall 115 (815) 753-7014

Academic Diversity Programs