A recent survey by the Association of American Colleges and Universities found that just 6% of American colleges and universities had “best practices” for promoting a diverse student body and engaging with racial and ethnic minorities.
One of the biggest problems in this regard, according to the survey, is that the number of minorities enrolled in colleges and the amount of minority-targeted courses that are offered are largely unknown.
In a statement, the association noted that the vast majority of students in the survey are white, and it added that the association is “working to bring this topic up as a priority for the next administration.”
The issue is so prevalent that it prompted the White House to issue a call to action earlier this month, saying it was “not acceptable for colleges and schools to be ignoring the concerns of students and scholars about the lack of diversity on their campuses.”
The call comes after several news outlets reported that the administration of former President Barack Obama had made an effort to increase diversity in the student body at colleges and other institutions.
Last year, President Trump’s administration announced a plan to increase minority enrollment at colleges by providing grants to schools that increase minority participation.
According to a memo obtained by The Washington Post, the department was also proposing that schools spend $50 million to expand the number and diversity of “students of color” on their campus.
The memo also stated that colleges and colleges across the country would receive “training, resources, and assistance” to help them “increase the number, diversity, and proportion of minority students.”
One of those resources will be a new program that is currently being run by the University of South Florida, according the Post.
Under the new program, students of color will receive training and support, including in mentoring, “student-centered learning,” mentorship, and “engaging in campus-wide outreach” to make “studies and experiences more inclusive and welcoming to students of all backgrounds.”
The new initiative, which will be launched in the fall, is being led by President Michael Drake, who has previously led U.S. universities in diversity and inclusion.
The university has been “working closely with the Trump administration and the Department of Education to identify ways to ensure that all students have the resources, support, and resources necessary to succeed,” the university said in a statement.
Drake, a former U.N. Ambassador and the former CEO of the American University, also serves on the White Houses Task Force on Minority Colleges.
“We are committed to helping students and all stakeholders feel like they have the support they need to succeed, to excel, and to thrive,” the statement said.
But the new effort by the Trump Administration is not the first time that the university has focused on diversity.
In August, U.C. Berkeley launched a new campus “safe space” that allows students of “different ethnicities and backgrounds to feel safe and welcomed,” according to a statement by the school.
In April, the Trump White House created a task force on “diversity, inclusion, and inclusion,” which included a number of academic advisers and professors who have been active in the fight for racial and racial justice, according an ABC News report.
As part of that effort, the administration has been seeking to address the issue of institutional racism in higher education.
In the meantime, the White Congress has continued to fight for the right to free speech on campuses, calling for the elimination of the federal government’s “anti-free speech” rule, which prohibits students and groups from expressing political opinions on campus.
But at the same time, the U.K. is also facing pressure from many within its own political class to curb the impact of hate speech, according Toomjee Shah, an associate professor of English at the University at Buffalo and the director of the Center for Diversity, in Higher Education Policy.
“This is the biggest crisis facing the United Kingdom in my lifetime,” she said.
“It’s going to be even more difficult to tackle this issue in the United States than it is to tackle racism.
They’ve done this for centuries, so they know how to tackle these things.””
But I think the U of B is on the front line.
They’ve done this for centuries, so they know how to tackle these things.”