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Visiting Washington, D.C.
Session Type: Symposium
In this research panel, we revisit debates surrounding the Students’ Rights to Their Own Language resolution (STROL) by situating it within historical and contemporary educational contexts. Despite the collective push of scholars and practitioners, such as the members of the Conference on College Composition and Communication (CCCC), who passed SRTOL in 1974 (see also Kinloch, 2010; Perryman-Clark, Kirkland, & Jackson, 2014), the practical and contemporary impact of both the resolution and the movement remains relatively underexamined. The goal of this panel is to re-center the importance of language rights, especially for culturally and linguistically diverse people, in the contemporary moment.
Division G - Social Context of Education / Division G - Section 3: Social Context of Multiple Languages and Literacies
Historicizing the Unfulfilled Promise of the Students' Right to Their Own Language Resolution - Marla Goins, Ohio State University Extension
Global Perspectives on the Language Rights Debate - Tanja Burkhard, The Ohio State University - Columbus
Language Rights in the Classroom: The Languaging Practices and Counternarrative Production of Black Youth - Carlotta Penn, The Ohio State University - Columbus