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May 26 - 30, 2020
NCORE offers five days of major workshops, keynote addresses, special features, and concurrent breakout sessions. Presenters from across the United States share their knowledge, expertise, and experiences from across all aspects of higher education.
Information regarding the location of conference sessions, hotel blocks, areas of interest, and more!
As a non-profit educational event, NCORE is open to all colleges, universities, community groups, state and federal governmental agencies, and individuals. Registration for NCORE 2020 is open now!
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Call for Presentations
Develop and submit your presentation proposal by November 25, 2019.
Announcing our new slate of webinars, including a series designed for and facilitated by students.
Apply now to be a Student Scholar for NCORE 2020. Submission deadline is December 16, 2019.
NCORE will return to New York May 26-30, 2020! New York City buzzes with energy and optimism. You can feel it walking along the High Line, through Central Park or Prospect Park or in the blossoming New York Botanical Garden. Manhattan features world-famous attractions at every turn; it’s possible to visit Central Park,Grand Central Terminal, the Empire State Building and Rockefeller Center all in one afternoon. Join us for NCORE and stay to explore these landmarks and many more! Additional details will be added in the coming months.
In 1988, The Southwest Center for Human Relations Studies launched the first Annual National Conference for Race and Ethnicity in American Higher Education (NCORE®) addressing the resurgence of racist incidents in higher education. Since its inception, NCORE has evolved into a vital national resource for higher education institutions, providing an annual multicultural forum that attracts Black/African Americans, American Indians, Asian/Pacific Islanders, Latino/as, and European Americans representing campuses across the United States.
The NCORE® conference series constitutes the leading and most comprehensive national forum on issues of race and ethnicity in American higher education. The conference focuses on the complex task of creating and sustaining comprehensive institutional change designed to improve racial and ethnic relations on campus and to expand opportunities for educational access and success by culturally diverse, traditionally underrepresented populations.