Oct. 31 - Nov. 2, 2013
Held annually since 1978, the AISES National Conference is a one-of-a-kind, three-day event convening high school juniors and seniors, college and graduate students, teachers, workforce professionals, corporate partners, and all members of the “AISES family.” Held in a different North American city each fall, the AISES Annual Conference includes professional development, networking opportunities, student presentations, the largest career fair in Indian Country, awards, and traditional events.
Nov. 13 - 16, 2013
Now in its twelth year, ABRCMS is the largest, professional conference for biomedical and behavioral students, including mathematics, attracting approximately 3,300 individuals, including 1,700 undergraduate students, 400 graduate students and postdoctoral scientists and 1200 faculty, program directors and administrators.
Oct. 3 - 6, 2013
San Antonio, Texas
SACNAS is a society of scientists dedicated to advancing Hispanics/Chicanos and Native Americans in science. We are a national nonprofit organization of individuals and organizations interested in quality science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) research, teaching, leadership, and policy.
The Atlanta University Center (AUC) is the world's largest consortium of African American private institutions of higher education. Members of the consortium are the highly accredited Clark Atlanta University, Morehouse College, Morehouse School of Medicine, and Spelman College.
Apr. 27, 2013
Oct. 26, 2013
St. Mary's College
The California Forums for Diversity in Graduate Education, planned by a consortium of public and private colleges and universities from throughout California, have been designed particularly to meet the needs of advanced undergraduates and master's candidates who belong to groups that are currently underrepresented in doctoral-level programs.
Oct. 26 - 28, 2013
The Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities (HACU) was established in 1986 with a founding membership of eighteen institutions. HACU’s conferences and special events each year provide a vital platform for advocacy, information, collaboration, and recognition.
Oct. 3 - 5, 2013
The International Black Doctoral Network Association (IBDNA) is a membership organization that offers support and networking opportunities for individuals of African descent who are either currently pursuing or holders of a doctoral degree from an accredited institution of higher learning worldwide.
To equip Lincoln University Students with a superior level of leadership and skill preparation in order to prepare them to significantly impact their future educational and employment aspirations.
Mar. 6 - 10, 2013
We look forward to working closely with you to increase our membership and conference attendance, especially for the regional conference. Together we will be preparing for the 2012 national conference to be held in Valley Forge, PA on March 14-17, 2012, as well as hosting and organizing the regional conference.
Mar. 12 - 15, 2014
Established in 1969, the National Conference of Black Political Scientists (NCOBPS) is organized to study, enhance, and promote the political aspirations of people of African descent in the United States and throughout the world. It aims to contribute to the resolution of the many challenges that black people confront. Our organization promotes research in and critical analysis of topics usually overlooked and/or marginalized in political science scholarship.
Oct. 1 - 4, 2013
The primary purpose of the National Organization for the Professional Advancement of Black Chemists and Chemical Engineers (NOBCChE) is to initiate and support local, regional, national, and global programs that assist people of color in fully realizing their potential in academic, professional, and entrepreneurial pursuits in chemistry, chemical engineering, and related fields.
Mar. 26 - 30, 2014
To increase the number of culturally responsible Black engineers who excel academically, succeed professionally and positively impact the community.
The purpose of the McNair Program is to prepare and empower low-income, first generation college students and underrepresented students (of African American, Latino, and Native American descent) for doctoral study so that they complete a BA, enroll in graduate school, and attain a doctoral degree. As such, the ultimate goal of the Program is to increase doctoral degree attainment of students from underrepresented and/or low-income segments of society.