#NPRSource of the Week: Sapna Cheryan

Sapna Cheryan is an associate professor of social psychology at the University of Washington. Her research interests include identity, stereotypes, and prejudice. Her main research topics involve investigating how stereotypes influence gender disparities in STEM fields, how immigration is changing the way we think about race in the U.S., and the negative consequences of positive stereotypes.

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CLICK HERE TO LEARN MORE ABOUT SAPNA CHERYAN

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Rose Elizondo

Rose Elizondo is a restorative justice expert and advocate for peaceful prison reform. Her work focuses on indigenous peacemaking, community building and finding healing alternatives to the criminal justice system.

Elizondo has worked as a restorative justice organizer in the Northern California region for nearly 15 years. In 2005 she co-founded the San Quentin Prison Restorative Justice Interfaith Roundtable, which is now one of the largest grassroots prison restorative justice initiatives in the United States. As a 2017 Soros Fellow, she plans to continue to work with Navajo community leaders in creating alternatives to the justice system in through the use of cultural traditions and practices.

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2017 Soros Justice Fellow and Prison Reform Advocate

Areas of Expertise: Restorative Justice, Indigenous Peacemaking, Racial Equity and its intersections of Mass Incarceration, Restorative Economics and Food Justice.

Location: Crownpoint, NM and San Francisco, CA

Contact Info:

E-mail: Rose4peacemaking@gmail.com

Zareena Grewal

Zareena Grewal is an Associate professor of American, Religious, Middle East, Women, Gender & Sexuality Studies and Ethnicity, Race, & Migration at Yale University. Her research and teaching interests include political and cultural developments in the Middle East and South Asia, the refugee crisis and the reform of Islam.

Grewal is also a senior fellow with the Center for Global Policy, where she formerly worked as the research director. A published author and filmmaker, her upcoming book, “Is the Quran a Good Book?” examines U.S. citizens’ views of the Quran and how it factors into ideas of islamophobia and tolerance in America. In 2005, her film “By the Dawn’s Early Light: Chris Jackson’s Journey to Islam” was nationally broadcast in the United States and again more recently on ESPN’s Outside the Lines. She is the recipient of a number of writing awards, including, most recently, the Society for Humanistic Anthropology’s Victor Turner Prize for Ethnographic Writing.

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Associate professor of American, Religious, Middle East, Women, Gender & Sexuality Studies and Ethnicity, Race, & Migration, Yale University

Areas of Expertise: Islam, gender studies, race and ethnicity, religious studies, international film, anthropology, ethnographic writing

Location: New Haven, CT

Contact Information:

E-mail: zareena.grewal@yale.edu
Phone: (917) 974-6142
Twitter: @ZareenaGrewal

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#NPRSource of the Week: Kristen Clarke

Kristen Clarke is president and executive director of the National Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law. In this capacity she is a legal advocate on behalf of the rights of communities of color, especially in the areas of social justice, equal economic opportunity, criminal justice and judicial diversity, among others.

Before joining the Lawyers’ Committee, Clarke spent several years at the NAACP’s Legal Defense and Educational Fund where she helped lead the organization’s efforts in voting rights and election law reform across the country. Before joining the LDF, she worked at the U.S. Department of Justice’s Civil Rights Division, where she served as a federal prosecutor, handling cases of police brutality, hate crimes, and human trafficking. Clarke is a regular contributor to a number of outlets including CNN, MSNBC and TV One as well as a 2017 recipient of Quinnipiac University’s Thurgood Marshall Award, among others.

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President and Executive Director, National Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law

Areas of Expertise: criminal justice, police brutality, civil liberties, hate speech, civil litigation, diversity

Location: Washington, D.C.

Contact Info:

Email: DRobinson@LawyersCommittee.org
Twitter:
@KristenClarkeJD

#NPRSource of the Week: Ankit Panda

Ankit Panda is an international affairs expert and senior editor at The Diplomat, an online Asian Affairs magazine. He writes daily on politics, security, economics, and culture in the Asia-Pacific region, and hosts a podcast on Asian geopolitics.

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CLICK HERE TO LEARN MORE ABOUT ANKIT PANDA

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#NPRSource of the Week: Raynard Kington

Dr. Raynard Kington (RAY-nard) has been the president of Grinnell College since 2010. With an MBA and Ph.D. in Health Policy and Economics, Kington’s research interests are in “socioeconomics and race and how they impact health and health care.”

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CLICK HERE TO LEARN MORE ABOUT RAYNARD KINGTON

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#NPRSource of the Week: Anton Treuer

Anton Treuer (TROY-erh) is a professor at Bemidji State University in Minnesota and director of its American Indian Resource Center. He is editor of the Oshkaabewis (o-shkaah-bay-wis) Native Journal, the only academic journal of the Ojibwe language.

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CLICK HERE TO LEARN MORE ABOUT ANTON TREUER

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