Black Participatory Research: Power, Identity, and the by Elizabeth R. Drame, Decoteau J. Irby

By Elizabeth R. Drame, Decoteau J. Irby

Black Participatory study deals an review of the way shared racial self-identity, self-valuation, and stories of oppression and distinction form the co-production of data in more and more renowned participatory social technology examine methods.

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2 (2007): 59–68. 15. ” 16. ,” Journal of Law and Education 40, no. 1 (January 2011). 17. Ibid. 18. Stacy S. Drury, Micheal S. Scheeringa, and Charles H. Zeanah, “The Traumatic Impact of Hurricane Katrina on Children in New Orleans,” Childd and Adolescent Psychiatric Clinics of North Americaa 17 (2008): 685–702. 19. A pseudonym is used for this organization to ensure anonymity. 20. I served as a consultant with another colleague from a university outside New Orleans throughout the duration of the project.

Hewitt, “Rebuilding Inequity: The Re-emergence of the School-to-Prison Pipeline in New Orleans,” Thee High School Journall 90, no. 2 (2007): 59–68. 15. ” 16. ,” Journal of Law and Education 40, no. 1 (January 2011). 17. Ibid. 18. Stacy S. Drury, Micheal S. Scheeringa, and Charles H. Zeanah, “The Traumatic Impact of Hurricane Katrina on Children in New Orleans,” Childd and Adolescent Psychiatric Clinics of North Americaa 17 (2008): 685–702. 19. A pseudonym is used for this organization to ensure anonymity.

New Orleanians determined they would return and rebuild. Even as some members off Congress questioned whether New Orleans should be rebuilt at all, New w Orleanians asserted their collective voices. We had two choices—to live Nothing about Us, without Us 41 or simply not to die—and the people of New Orleans were determined to live. In fact, for me it was the spirit of resolve, a determination to have my city rebuilt in the face of insurmountable odds that had been at the heart of my own decision to return home and begin the work.

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