Research Connections
Research Connections
 
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Lok-Sze Wong

Arizona State University

Publications Committee Chair

The LSJ SIG has several opportunities to connect with the SIG community and practitioners via social media. Please follow us on the following platforms to stay engaged. 

Twitter:  @AERALSJ

Facebook:  AERA Leadership for Social Justice (LSJ) SIG

LinkedIn:  Please send Dr. Leah Hollis (leah.hollis@morgan.edu) the email associated with your LinkedIn account so she can add you to our LinkedIn group.

Do you have a new publication or other announcement? Please complete this Google form (https://tinyurl.com/LSJTwitter) so we can help you spread the word! 

 

Publications Committee

Edgardo Castro

Miriam Ezzani

Frank Hernandez

Leah Hollis

Detra Johnson

Angel Miles Nash

Barbara Pazey

Jessica Rigby

LaSonja Roberts

Catherine Voulgarides

 
 
Linking Research to Public Interest
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Research

Accountability, Administrative Preparation and Social Justice in Georgia (PDF)
Cynthia I. Gerstl-Pepin

This study utilized a qualitative case study design to examine the connection between accountability, concerns for economic development, social justice, and administrator preparation in Georgia. The research suggests that administrator preparation programs need to be more proactive about developing programs that foster leaders adept at strategically advocating for social justice.

Social Justice in New Jersey: Equity Issues and Beginning Principals (PDF)
Edith Rusch

This project was designed to probe the degree to which beginning and aspiring administrators in the state of New Jersey are engaged in learning experiences related to social justice issues. The actions were designed as an intentional intervention--a collection and use of data to foster a conversation that potentially can affect members of New Jersey school communities. At this time, many New Jersey educators are preoccupied with court-ordered adjustments in funding mechanisms intended to increase access to high quality learning for all children. However, the complexity of enacting the regulations often overshadows the meaning behind the court’s decisions. In fact, some educators appear to have minimal ideological commitment or behavior sets that suggest social inequities are an important issue.

 
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