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As part of our effort to support an infrastructure of collaboration between researchers, lawyers and advocates, we believe in the importance for The Civil Rights Project to conduct conferences, briefings and trainings.

Many of our conferences are envisioned to foster debate and draw experts from several distinct areas, commissioned for further research by The Civil Rights Project.

Upcoming and Recent Events

Event CRP at 2011 AERA Annual Meeting (New Orleans, LA, from Apr 08, 2011 08:00 AM to Apr 12, 2011 05:00 PM)
The 2011 AERA Annual Meeting took place Friday, April 8 – Tuesday, April 12, 2011 in New Orleans, LA. CRP Researchers presented papers at a number of panels throughout the conference. Here are just a sampling...
Event Informing the Debate: Recent Civil Rights Research and The Reauthorization of the ESEA (Dirksen Senate Office Building: Room SD 562, Washington, D.C., from Feb 05, 2010 09:30 AM to Feb 05, 2010 11:00 AM)
Research findings from leading scholars on the civil rights implications of education policies were presented and discussed in terms of the pending reauthorization of the ESEA.
Event The Students We Share - A Binational Conference (La Casa de California, Mexico City, Mexico, from Jan 15, 2010 12:00 AM to Jan 16, 2010 12:00 AM)
A convening that brought together leading PreK-12 education and migration researchers and policymakers from the United States and Mexico. It provided a rare opportunity to share current research from both countries, and to explore future lines of interchange and collaboration in service to the children our countries share.
Event Looking to the Future: Legal and Policy Options for Racially Integrated Education in the South and the Nation (University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill, NC , from Apr 02, 2009 09:00 AM to Apr 03, 2009 12:00 AM)
This conference premiered a new generation of research commissioned for this event focused on the future of public education in the wake of the United States Supreme Court's 2007 decision in Parents Involved in Community Schools v. Seattle School District No. 1 (PICS). The PICS decision is widely known for placing limits on what school districts can do to voluntarily pursue racially integrated schools. But the PICS decision was just as important for what it left in place. In PICS, a majority of the Court's justices rejected the idea that school districts and communities have no compelling interest in taking affirmative steps to provide their children with racially integrated public schools. On the contrary, the majority protected the fundamental right of willing school boards to craft contemporary and creative integrative plans for their local schools.
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