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  1. CASC Info Session

    November 9, 2021 - 12:00pm to 1:00pm

    Interested in learning more about the Community Action and Social Change minor? Join an info session to learn more.

    These informationals provide an opportunity to learn more about the minor, requirements, course offerings, the msw prefered admissions program, and other opportunities to get involved in programs, events, and other experiences in the minor.

    In order to join, complete the RSVP below. The zoom link and official invitation will be sent the day before the event, via email.

    We look forward to meeting you!

    RSVP here »

  2. SSW Meeting - PRAXIS Committee: Promoting Action for Intersectional Social Justice

    November 9, 2021 - 12:00pm to 2:00pm

    Visit the SSW meeting calendar for full schedule information.

  3. SSW Meeting - Graduation Committee

    November 9, 2021 - 12:00pm to 2:00pm

    Visit the SSW meeting calendar for full schedule information.

  4. SSW Meeting - Executive Committee

    November 9, 2021 - 12:15pm to 2:15pm

    Visit the SSW meeting calendar for full schedule information.

  5. Idealist Virtual Social Impact Graduate School Fair Idealist Virtual Social Impact Graduate School Fair

    November 9, 2021 - 1:00pm to 4:00pm

    Join the Idealist Social Impact Virtual Graduate School fair to speak with an admissions representative about U-M's MSW and PhD programs. 

    Click here to RSVP »

  6. Our Money & the Financing of Racial (In)Justice | Centennial Lecture Series Our Money & the Financing of Racial (In)Justice | Centennial Lecture Series

    November 9, 2021 - 4:00pm to 5:30pm

    We use public money—increasingly in the form of debt—to pay for the services and resources that society needs. Cities and local governments use debt to finance everything from housing and property development, education, and transportation to settling lawsuits in cases of police brutality. Yet the debts that local governments borrow on behalf of their residents have been used to finance racial segregation and White wealth accumulation. Akin to credit scores used by lenders to determine how expensive it is for individual people to borrow money, lenders rate cities with implications for the costs of investing in local communities. For example, when White property is perceived threatened by protests against racial injustice, lenders can ascribe lower ratings to cities and make it more expensive for local governments to finance the services and resources that communities need. These types of financial calculations determine whether and how racialized communities experience marginalization, vulnerability, and abundance.

    This panel conversation with Tamara K. Nopper, Destin Jenkins, and Lua Kamál Yuille considers how public money, and debt in particular, is used to finance racial injustice. We also consider how public money can be used to advance racial justice and to invest generously in the services and resources that communities need. Individually and collectively, these scholars’ deep expertise and extensive works offer compelling reasons to understand the relationships between money

November 2021

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2829 30 1 2 3 4

Month Index

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