Fall Update on OMA Operations
Diversity and Inclusion offices, including the Office of Multicultural Affairs will be returning this Fall in-person and we are excited to be welcoming our students after a challenging year. Please check out our website to see our offerings for the semester and how you can participate. The Centers for Diversity and Inclusion space will be open for usage and will follow the University mandates when it pertains to COVID-19. Please follow us on facebook and instagram for engagement opportunities. For more information about COVID-19, please follow our institutional alerts HERE. Please feel free to contact us via e-mail at email@example.com and you can reach us via phone at 410-516-8730.
Who We Are
After discovering the Office of Multicultural Affairs, you’ll realize that we are your “home away from home.” OMA is committed to enhancing the educational experience of students from underrepresented populations. Additionally, we strive to create an environment that reflects the multicultural nature of all Johns Hopkins students.
Our events and programs are designed to support and challenge students, providing opportunities for engagement in multicultural initiatives, celebrations, and educational programs; community service; mentoring, and academic support. OMA’s Multicultural Center is a hub where students participate in events, engage in dialogue, study, or just relax. Our hope is that you visit and get involved in the many offerings that OMA provides.
Check out our video about Cultureshow and come out to our event this Spring
News & Announcements
When Xenophobia Spreads Like A Virus
The global response to COVID-19 has made clear that the fear of contracting disease has an ugly cousin: xenophobia. As the coronavirus has spread from China to other countries, anti-Asian discrimination has followed closely behind, manifesting in plummeting sales at Chinese restaurants, near-deserted Chinatown districts and racist bullying against people perceived to be Chinese. Read more via NPR…
A story of love, politics, culture, and history
Junior Similoluwa Aluko wrote and co-directs "How Palm Wine Sours," a multi-generational story about women, love, and politics in the Oyo empire of West Africa
Project combines art, history, scholarly research, and community outreach
Lawrence Jackson's Billie Holiday Project for Liberation Arts aims to document the history of African American life in Baltimore and foster intellectual ties between the university and the community