Engaging Youth in Leadership for Social and Political Change: New Directions for Student Leadership, Number 148
EDITORS’ NOTES 1
Michael P. Evans, Kathleen Knight Abowitz
1. Beyond Individual Leader Development: Cultivating Collective Capacities 5
John P. Dugan, Natasha T. Turman, Mark A. Torrez
This chapter challenges traditional forms of individual-leader development and focuses on pragmatic ways in which leadership education can better cultivate the collective capacities necessary to advance social and political change.
2. Beyond Service: Equipping Change Agents Through Community Leadership Education 17
An urban university transforms how community leadership education and civic engagement programs are designed and delivered on campus and in the community.
3. Radically Healing Black Lives: A Love Note to Justice 33
Shawn A. Ginwright
Within the radical healing framework, this chapter explores how young leaders of color are expanding conventionalmodes of civic engagement in order to assert human dignity collectively.
4. Leadership in Solidarity: Notions of Leadership Through Critical Participatory Action Research With Young People and Adults 45
Madeline Fox, Michelle Fine
The authors describe three notions on leadership from participatory action research praxis: expertise as shared, cultivating a critical lens, and relational methodologies toward building movements.
5. Summer in the City: Cultivating Political Agents in Boston Out-of-School-Time Programs 59
Felicia M. Sullivan
This chapter explores the development of youth leadership capacities in diverse out-of-school settings.
6. Educating for Global Leadership: A North–South Collaboration 73
Nicholas V. Longo, Janice McMillan
Two global education programs in higher education, one in the global North and the other in the global South, focus on developing student leadership through civic engagement.
7. International Perspectives on Youth Leadership Development Through Community Organizing 87
Rashida H. Govan, Jesica Siham Fernandez, Deana G. Lewis, Ben Kirshner
Drawing on data from an international study on youth organizing, this chapter describes four practices critical for youth leadership development: prioritizing youth voice, positive relationships, critical social analysis, and active engagement.