The National Association of Diversity Officers in Higher Education, in collaboration with the American Psychological Association, publishes the Journal of Diversity in Higher Education. This quarterly publication offers insights into the theoretical foundations and practical research to guide the institutions in their quest for inclusive excellence.
The Journal of Diversity in Higher Education largely publishes empirical research focused on issues related to issues of diversity, equity, and inclusion in post-secondary environments. Manuscripts address the experiences and outcomes of individuals from underrepresented and underserved communities, focusing on institutional barriers and challenges, patterns of access and achievement, and the impact of engaging with diverse students, faculty, and administrators.
The Journal also publishes work that explores issues related to teaching and learning, policy development and implementation, and leadership and organizational change in diverse learning environments, as well as practice briefs that reflect the application of research to institutional practices intended to advance DEI. The Journal strives to publish work that transforms institutions, inspires colleagues, engages campus, governmental, and private sector leaders, and articulates culturally competent outcomes.
NADOHE has announced Dr. Chris Linder as the incoming editor-in-chief of the Journal of Diversity in Higher Education.
Dr. Kimberly A. Griffin is editor of the Journal. She is a professor and dean of the College of Education at the University of Maryland, College Park.
Keeping Up With the Joneses or Feeling Priced Out?: Exploring How Low-Income Students’ Financial Position Shapes Sense of Belonging
This recent article in the Journal of Diversity in Higher Education advances insight into how students’ sense of belonging is shaped by their financial position. This qualitative look at the academic and social costs of college attendance builds on previous quantitative research of the connection between socioeconomic class and belongingness.