The inaugural class of scholars for the new 1967 Legacy Program, which aims to improve the recruitment, retention and graduation of Black students through scholarships, enhanced education support and professional preparation, will arrive on campus this fall.
As the first Black graduate of the College 50 years ago, Eddie Ganaway ’71 was a trailblazer in a white blazer.
The recent discovery of an 1852 slave badge on the College of Charleston campus has offered a profound opportunity to recognize the contributions of the enslaved people who were an integral part of the development of the institution.
The Alumni Association is hosting a webinar on June 17 that will explore the impact of the documentary 'If These Walls Could Talk,' which highlights the enslaved Africans who built structures at CofC.
The College's Crossing the Cistern program has expanded to each of the institution's academic schools, serving more students and providing more individualized support.
'If These Walls Could Talk,' a new documentary examining the history of enslaved Africans who built structures on the CofC campus, will be the focus of a virtual discussion event on Tuesday, March 23.
'If These Walls Could Talk,' a new documentary about the history of the College, brings attention to the labor and ingenuity of enslaved Africans who were tasked with building the first municipal college in the United States.
Charissa Owens, the director of diversity education and training, will receive a MLK Humanitarian Award at the Black History Intercollegiate Consortium's annual Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration on Tuesday, Jan. 19, 2021.
In order to be a more welcoming campus, efforts are underway to address the complex issues of diversity, equity and inclusion at the College.
The employee module of DiversityEDU is now available for faculty and staff through CougarEd.