Select Publications from our Co-Founders and Team
1 – Akom, A. A. & Noguera, P. (2013). Revolutionizing STEM Education: Towards a New Theory of Culturally and Community Responsive STEM Pedagogy. (in press)
2 – Akom A. A., Scott, A., Shah, A. (2013). Rethinking Resistance Theory through STEM Education: How Working Class Kids Get World Class Careers. (in press)
4 – Akom, A.A. (2009). “Research for Liberation: Du Bois, the Chicago School, and the Development of Black Emancipatory Action Research.” In N. S. Anderson and H. Kharem (Eds.), Education as a Practice of Freedom: African American Educational Thought and Ideology (193-212). New York: Lexington Press.
5 – Akom, A.A. (2009). “Critical Race Theory Meets Participatory Action Research: Creating a Community of Youth as Public Intellectuals” In W. Ayers, T. Quinn, & D. Stovall (Eds.), Social Justice in Education Handbook (508-521). New York: Erlbaum Press.
7 – Akom, A.A. (2008). “Reexamining Resistance as Oppositional Behavior: The Nation of Islam and the Creation of a Black Achievement Ideology.” In J. Ogbu and M. Ogbu (Eds.), Minority Status, Oppositional Culture andAcademic Engagement (190-221). New York, NY: Routledge Press.
12 – Akom, A.A. (2007). “Cities as Battlefields: Understanding How the Nation of Islam Impacts Civic Engagement, Environmental Racism, and Community Development in a Low-Income Neighborhood.” International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education. November 2007. 20:6, 711-730.
13 – Akom, A.A. (2007). Free Spaces: Excavating Race, Class, and Gender, Among Urban Schools and Communities.” International Journal for Qualitative Studies in Education. November 2007. 20:6, 611-619.
14 – Akom, A.A. (2006).“The Racial Dimensions of Social Capital: Towards a New Understanding of Youth Empowerment and Community Organizing in America’s Urban Core.” In S. Ginwright, P. Noguera, & J. Cammarota (Eds.), Beyond Resistance: Youth Activism and Community Change (81-92). New York, NY: Routledge Press.
16 – Akom, A.A. (2001). “Racial Profiling at School: The Politics of Race and Discipline at Berkeley High.” In W. Ayers, B. Dohrn, & R. Ayers(Eds.), Zero Tolerance: Resisting the Drive for Punishment in our Schools (51-64). New York, NY: New Press.
17 – Akom, A.A. (2000). “The House that Race Built: Some Observations of the use of the word Nigga, Popular Culture, and Urban Youth Culture.” In M. Fine & L. Weis (Eds.), Construction Sites: Excavating Race, Class, and Gender amongst Urban Youth (140-161). New York, NY: Teachers College Press.
6 – Duncan‐Andrade, J. (2007). Gangstas, wankstas, and ridas: Defining, developing, and supporting effective teachers in urban schools. International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education, 20(6), 617-638.
3 – Tintiangco-Cubales, A.G. (2010). Filipinos in San Francisco. Arcadia Publishing. San Francisco, CA.
4 – Tintiangco-Cubales, A.G., Magbual-Daus, R., and Magbual-Daus, A. (2010) “Pin@y Educational Partnerships: A Counter-Pipeline to Create Critical Educators.” In University of California, Los Angeles Press, AAPI Nexus, Vol. 8, No. 1.
5 – Tintiangco-Cubales, A.G. (2009). Pin@y Educational Partnerships: A Filipina/o American Studies Sourcebook. Volume II: Filipina/o American Identities, Activism, and Service. Phoenix Publishing House International, Santa Clara, CA.
10 – Tintiangco-Cubales, A.G. (2009). “Building a Community Center: Filipinas/os in the Excelsior Neighborhood of San Francisco.” In Negotiating Space: New Asian American Communities. Edited by Huping Ling.
11 – Tintiangco-Cubales, A.G. (2008). “Filipino American Students in San Francisco.” In The National Federation of Filipino American Associations’ report on Filipino American K-12 Public School Students.
13 – Tintiangco-Cubales, A.G. (2007). “Final Project Runway: In the I’s of Asian American Women.” In Gender Identity, Equity and Violence: Multidisciplinary Perspectives through Service Learning. Edited by Geraldine Stahly. Stylus Publishing.
14 – Tintiangco-Cubales, A.G. “Struggling to Survive: Poverty, Violence, and Invisibility in the Lives of Urban Filipina/o American Youth.” The “Other” Students: Filipino Americans, Education, and Power. Ed. Dina C. Maramba and Rick Bonus. Charlotte, NC: Information Age Publishing.