At the University of Dayton, diversity isn't a buzzword. It has been a vital part of our identity since our inception in 1850. Inclusiveness of all peoples, cultures and religions is what defines the core of our Marianist tradition.
As a Catholic and Marianist community, we believe that when we gather in faith, our prayers can bring peace. This month’s Prayers of the Heart service highlighted Women’s History Month, stressing inclusivity, diversity, and a call for us “to search for those stories that are different from our own.”
This March, scarves are connecting about 100 University of Dayton women students, faculty, and staff across campus. Each woman spends a day with the scarf before meeting another woman and sharing the scarf with her. After this exchange, each woman reflects on her experience. This is the first post in a series.
Department of Electro-Optics and Photonics graduate students, Yiqing Zhou and Xueyin Shi, were featured in a “CBS This Morning” story about the Dayton Flyer’s audio broadcasts of men’s basketball games in Mandarin Chinese on Friday, March 10.
An Emmy Award-winning independent filmmaker will join a panel of University of Dayton faculty and staff to discuss the controversial 1915 cinematic landmark, The Birth of a Nation, and its historical significance to modern U.S. race relations.
Our society is dominated by gender norms- a set of expectations around how women and men should look, dress, and behave. Gender norms may even affect how women and men perceive their health and make decisions around what type of exercise to do.
The theme for the 2017 Women’s History Month revolves around Super SHE-roes, honoring the female role models and heroes in our lives. This year’s poster is adorned with women superheroes from Marvel and DC Comics. But who are these colorful characters? Let’s take a closer look at these Super SHE-roes and their roles in comics as well as their impact in our world.