New Mexico Statewide Race Gender Class Data Policy Consortium
Email: email@example.com, or call Dr. Nancy López at 505 277-3101 to confirm when and where a Consortium meeting will take place. We can also arrange for call in number. Our meeting rooms are ADA accessible.
The Consortium usually meets the third Wed. of every odd month except in the summer (May & July) when there are no meetings. Everyone is welcome and there is no need to RSVP. Feel free to bring your own lunch and beverage.
- Making the Invisible Visible Poster
- Improving Data Infrastructure to Recognize Hispanic Diversity in the United States (.pdf)
- Data Tool: Unpacking Hispanic Diversity
About the Consortium
As the United States -- and the world -- gets more diverse and cultures interact to an unprecedented degree, it's important to have a place where we can study and talk about things like, What is "race", class, and gender, and how do they play out in politics and government policy? How does our ideas about these differences affect our daily realities?
Established July 2014, first in the country, Mission: harmonize data for better serving diverse communities through intersectional knowledge projects or the importance of examining the simultaneity race, gender, class and other social locations within systems of inequality for equity-based policy making and practice.
The Consortium aspires to be a national leader in establishing pathways -- from harmonized data collection, analysis, and reporting to effective policy that addresses the needs of the diverse communities in New Mexico and beyond
- Consortium Schedule of Meetings and Information Packet (58 page pdf)
- Please note everyone is welcome and there is no need to RSVP
For more info email: Dr. Nancy Lopez, firstname.lastname@example.org
- An Equity Profile of Albuquerque June 2018
- Sample Demographic Questions For Intersectional Analysis 7 15 17
- Dr. Julia So Sociologists for Women in Society 2017 Winter Meeting Presentation Resources for Raising Intersectionality Awareness
- Scholars Strategy Network Essay, Why the 2020 Census Should Keep Longstanding Separate Questions About Hispanic Origin and Race by Nancy Lopez
- Who Gets Counted and Why: Race, Ethnicity and Latinxs in the 2020 Census video
- Making the Invisible Visible: Advancing Quantitative Methods in Higher Education Using Critical Race Theory and Intersectionality
- Visualizing Intersectionality at Through the Matrix of Domination
- Intersectional Self-Reflexivity
- National Centers
- Public Integrity Journal special symposium on LGBT Homeless Youth Password: Learning-on-the-Go (case sensitive)
- Giving Back for Generations to Come