Juice is the annual breakfast event put on by the Regional Art and Culture Council where members of the business and arts community come together to celebrate outstanding achievement in expression, support and service in arts and culture in the tri-county area.
The award honors emerging leaders who have distinguished themselves through a record of creative leadership and public service, academic distinction, interdisciplinary problem solving, and experience addressing societal issues.
The faculty in Yale’s Center for the Study of Race, Indigeneity, and Transnational Migration (RITM) established the award to honor young leaders who, like Ebenezer Bassett in the 19th century, bring under-recognized perspectives to the public sphere, think deeply about our collective futures, and exemplify intelligence and courage as they work on behalf of others.
+participant and member
Georgetown University, in partnership with the Marineau Foundation and Roseti Family Foundation, provides a college immersion experience that prepares deserving students from the Cristo Rey and KIPP school networks, organizations that serve underprivileged, low-income, and diverse student populations, for college success. Students are typically first-generation college students.
The three-week program brings 44 students together each summer on main campus to take courses in International Relations, Biology, and College Writing with Georgetown professors, live in residence halls, explore Washington, D.C., and participate in college-prep workshops. The program is designed for students who have aspirations to apply to the most selective colleges and universities.
+certificate of accomplishment
The Princeton Prize in Race Relations recognizes and rewards high school students who have had a significant positive effect on race relations in their schools or communities through their volunteer efforts.
PPRR operates in 27 regions nationally and is growing at a steady pace. We are a volunteer-run organization enlisting the support of over 300 Princeton alumni, all dedicated to an inclusive and supportive society.
+participant and member
The Iraqi Young Leaders Exchange Program (IYLEP) for undergraduate and high school students is a program sponsored and funded by the US Embassy, Baghdad and U.S. Department of State, Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs, Youth Programs Division, and implemented by World Learning. IYLEP enables Iraqi and U.S. high school students, undergraduate students, and adult mentors to develop leadership skills and build action plans to strengthen the future of Iraq and the U.S.
The Portland Public Schools Board of Education adopted a Racial Educational Equity Policy in June 2011. That policy is intended to acknowledge race and address race-based disparities in student achievement.
Young, Gifted and Black is intended to tell a counterstory; namely, the experience of black students is not monolithic, as is often portrayed in mainstream media. Black students come from diverse backgrounds and have myriad experiences, but they have a shared identity as black people representing the African diaspora.