Berkeley law school accepts more blacks

May 1998
Jet;05/25/98, Vol. 93 Issue 26, p14
Reports on the increase in the number of Afro-American students accepted at the University of California's (UC) Berkeley's Boalt Hall School of Law. How applications for the school was accumulated; Events which supported the application of Afro-Americans to the school.


Related Articles

  • Boalt Hall Settles With Government: California law school to re-evaluate 'clumsy' minority-admissions policy. DeBenedictis, Don J. // ABA Journal;Dec92, Vol. 78 Issue 12, p17 

    Reports that Boalt law school at University of California's Berkeley campus signed a settlement agreement over its minority-admissions policy. Preferential treatments given by the school to some minorities; Accusations of the U.S. Department of Education's Office of Civil Rights against the...

  • STEP WINS OKAY OF FACULTY, STUDENTS AND NEARBY TOWNS.  // Ebony;Nov1951, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p36 

    The article reports on the public reaction received by Texas-based Wayland College in its decision to admit African American students.

  • Leading from behind. Fields, Cheryl D. // Black Issues in Higher Education;3/19/1998, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p22 

    Focuses on the efforts of Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University (FAMU) and Black North Carolina Agricultural and Technical (A&T) to recruit and maintain black students in their science and engineering programs. Number of black students who graduated as engineers at A&T in 1996; Details...

  • Black Applications Drop at U. of Virginia.  // Black Issues in Higher Education;03/02/2000, Vol. 16 Issue 27, p44 

    Reports on the decline in the number of Black student applicants for the fall 2000 freshman class at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville. Possible impact of the debates over affirmative action on applicants; Practice of racial preferences in the university's admission practice;...

  • Nearly 16 Percent of All Students Accepted for Admission at Williams College Are Black Filed in Enrollments on April 12, 2013.  // Journal of Blacks in Higher Education (BruCon Publishing Co.);4/18/2013, p8 

    The article states that the Williams College in Williamstown, Massachusetts, has accepted 1,157 students for admission of the total 6,853 enrollments on April 12, 2013, out of which 15.8 percent are African Americans.

  • Students Protest Low Number of Black Enrollments at UCLA.  // Journal of Blacks in Higher Education (BruCon Publishing Co.);6/14/2012, p6 

    The article reports that several studies have protested the low number of African Americans admitted at the University of California-Los Angeles (UCLA).

  • How the Ban on Race-Sensitive Admissions Impacts Black Enrollments at the University of Michigan Filed in Enrollments, Racial Gap on October 25, 2013.  // Journal of Blacks in Higher Education (BruCon Publishing Co.);10/31/2013, p10 

    The article reports on the impact of race-sensitive admission prohibition on the enrollment of African American students at the University of Michigan as well as its data indicating a decline in their numbers particularly to those in first-year college.

  • Colleges Report Strong Surge in Black Applicants. Rothman, Robert // Education Week;5/4/1988, Vol. 7 Issue 32, p1 

    The article reports on the increase in the applications from African American students in a number of postsecondary institutions in the U.S. in spring of 1988. The reported increase was based on an informal survey conducted by Brandeis University in Watham, Massachusetts. An evidence from a wide...

  • Can the Dream Be Saved? Fields, Cheryl D. // Black Issues in Higher Education;10/28/1999, Vol. 16 Issue 18, p17 

    Discusses the change in the admission process of the University of Virginia (UVA) in Charlottesville, Virginia. Views of black students on the issue; Impact of the change on African American students; Statement released by the UVA Board of Visitors on October 16, 1999;


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics