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“You can go to the student center and see black students sitting with black students, white students sitting with white students, Asian students sitting with Asian students,” O’Bryant said.
Racial climate on college campuses has been a hot topic since the Civil Rights Movement, and according to O’Bryant, things have not necessarily cooled down.
O’Bryant, who is also the director of the John D. O’Bryant African American Institute on campus, referenced a study that says one in four college students feel racial tension on campus, but hardly any are white students.
“Often white students overestimate how satisfied minority students really are,” O’Bryant. “Racial realities have to be understood in order to be addressed.”
Following the panelists’ opening statements, audience members were encouraged to participate in the discussion.
Moderated by Dukakis, students asked questons for an hour, with questions regarding hate as an academic concept as well as specific Northeastern-centric questions that hit closer to home.
“Why haven’t we seen the university protecting its most vulnerable students?” asked senior human services major Frank Marino in reference to difficulties experienced specifically by LGBT students applying for gender-neutral housing.
Marino also commented on student initiatives such as the Progressive Student Alliance’s anti-sweatshop campaign to ban Adidas from the campus bookstore. He used this initiative as an example of students organizing and their voices falling upon deaf ears, as Adidas merchandise continues to be sold.
Ultimately, it is the goal of the Council to listen to student concerns and incorporate what is gathered from these discussions into orientation programming and residence hall experiences.
What else can students expect to see come out of Aoun’s Council?
“More discussion,” said Denis Sullivan, professor of political science, member of the planning committee, and a leader of Northeastern Dialogue of Civilizations programs. “But what’s important is not only speaking, but doing.
The series will continue this semester with “I Am Northeastern: NU Students Build Community and Peace” on Wednesday, March 20.