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Mujeres talk


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Remote Assignment 04/07/17

Published in: Education
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Mujeres talk

  1. 1. Mujeres Talk Hablando de ellas: Experiences of Latina K-12 Public School Administrators with Race and Gender Slides by: Sonia Tinoco
  2. 2. How Did Latinas Identify Themselves? ● All Latinas taking part in my study self-identified as highly-successful in their careers and were are able to employ ethnic and gender-derived characteristics to positively influence their everyday leadership practice and style despite the challenges that they face. I was able to conclude this by the findings and conclusions of this article.
  3. 3. Methods ● Mixed methods approach that included: ○ 30 survey responses ○ 4 interviews with two public school principals and two assistant principals in the state of Florida, ● I gathered information from Latina administrators of varied ethnicities, including Puerto Rican, Guatemalan, and Venezuelan. ● Their ages and leadership experiences varied, ranging from 29-62 years of age and 1-26 years of educational leadership experience.
  4. 4. Barriors 1. Discrimination on the basis of race during the screening, selection, and interview process. 2. Negative perceptions by colleagues due to the already low numbers of Latinas in administrative positions. 3. A perceived teacher, administrator, and community preference for white administrators, for instance.
  5. 5. Conclusion ● Despite the many race and gender-related challenges faced, Latinas self-identified as highly-successful in their careers and were are able to employ ethnic and gender-derived characteristics. ● Challenges heightened sense of cultural awareness. ● Gender-derived leadership characteristics indicated not stereotypical notions of Latina behavior, but rather, characteristics which study participants stated, assisted them in their roles as K-12 administrators.
  6. 6. Conclusion Cont. ● Educational administrator preparation programs and professional development coordinators should develop opportunities for aspiring and practicing school leaders to examine their own racial and gender biases and assumptions and reflect on the impact that held assumptions may have on decision-making and leadership practices. ● There is a need to change the dominant narrative which is portraying and promoting public school leadership as exclusive for persons of the majority culture. We need to help create a new narrative.
  7. 7. Remedy ● Creating an alternative narrative is key to helping young girls in the K-12 grade system build a sense of appropriate identity. ● This could be done by: ○ Having either programs, clubs, or after school programs available that allow students to discuss their common struggles. ○ Having more Latina role model figures in administration and in the public eye in general. ○ Having and all ethnic and gender empowering assembly and activities implicated in the school system.
  8. 8. Additional Academic Source es/record?id=proquest305159265