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Proposals are due Friday, May 13, 2022.
Webinars offered through a Pitt-Bradford collaboration with NASA will provide students from all campuses and majors with detailed resume tips and other resources.
Learn about the lives of just a few of the incredible Pitt women whose path-forging work changed our past — and is shaping our tomorrow.
Five health sciences faculty members will get $10,000 and be paired with a community organization to address structural inequities and racism at Pitt and beyond.
This year’s keynote speaker is Felicia Savage Friedman, founder of YogaRoots. The theme is, “Who are You in the Legacy of Racism?”
Recipients are students, staff, faculty, businesspeople and alumni who are role models in the community.
The grant supports early career faculty with the potential to serve as academic role models in research and education.
The Center for Urban Education hosts the after-school and summer math program, inspired by civil rights icon and educator Bob Moses.
Last year, Kathryn Nesbitt became the first woman to referee a men's World Cup match.
Alex Randall is the first Black broadcaster to call a Canadian Hockey League game.
Hear from Africana Studies’ Robin Brooks on her new book, “Class Interruptions.”
Pitt's Black History Month Program is named after the first Black speaker of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives
Alumnus K. Leroy Irvis was instrumental in reshaping education in the commonwealth.
The Blue, Gold and Black Archive, debuting Feb. 21, will provide a permanent home for the stories and photos of Pitt’s Black community. Register now.
This Pitt anthropologist studies race, class and sports. Here’s what he thinks about the 2022 Olympics.
Gabby M.H. Yearwood turned his experience as the only Black kid on the ice rink into a career of thinking critically about the cultural importance of sports.
After becoming the first Black woman to graduate from the Swanson School of Engineering, Elayne Arrington made aerospace history, too.
Second- and third-year residents will work in Tioga and Potter counties as part of the only such program in north-central Pennsylvania.
Modern medicine promises bountiful health, so why have Black Americans been left behind? The risk factor is not race, but racism and its legacy.
Tim Stevens has been advocating for Black people’s civil rights for 50 years.
Beginning this academic year, all campuses will close in observation of Juneteenth, often referred to as Black Independence Day.
The series creates a framework for fostering anti-racist practices and creating racial equity.