TSLC Literature Review References

Andrade, M. S. (2007). Learning communities: Examining positive outcomes. Journal of College Student Retention: Research, Theory, and Practice, 9(1), 1-20.
Astin, A. W. (1993). What matters in college: Four critical years revisited. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Cole, D. (2008). Constructive Criticism: The Role of Student-Faculty Interactions on African American and Hispanic Students’ Educational Gains. Journal of College Student Development, 49(6), 587-605.
Cole, D., & Griffin, K. (2013). Advancing the study of student-faculty interaction: A focus on diverse students and faculty. In M. B. Paulsen (Ed.), Higher education: Handbook of theory and research (Vol. 28, pp. 561–611). New York: Springer.
Dodge, L. & Kendall, M.E. (2004, Fall). Learning communities. College Teaching, (52)4, 150-155.
Engstrom, C. M. (2008). Curricular learning communities and unprepared students: How faculty can provide a foundation for success. New Directions for Teaching and Learning 115: 5-19. In J. M. Braxton (Ed.), The role of the classroom in college student persistence: New Directions for Teaching and Learning, (No. 115, pp. 5-19). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Price, D.V. (2005, December). Learning Communities and Student Success in Postsecondary Education: A Background Paper. New York: MDRC.
Hurtado, S., & Carter, D. F. (1997). Effects of college transition and perceptions of the campus racial climate on Latino college students’ sense of belonging. Sociology of Education, 70(4), 324-345.
Hoffman, M., Richmond, J., Morrow, J., & Salomone, K. (1997). Investigating “sense of belonging” in first-year college students. Journal of College Student Retention, 4(3), 227-256.
Hotchkiss, J. L., Moore, R. E., & Potts, M. M. (2006). Freshman learning communities, college performance and retention. Education Economics, 14(2), 197–210.
Hurtado, S., Han, J. C., Saenz, V. B., Espinosa, L. L., Cabrera, N. L., & Cerna, O. S. (2007). Predicting transition and adjustment to college: Biomedical and behavioral science aspirants’ and minority students’ first year of college. Research in Higher Education, 48(7), 841–887.
Goodsell Love, A., & Tokuno, K.A. (1999). Learning community models. In J. Levine, (Ed.), Learning communities: New structures, new partnerships for learning (pp. 9-17). Columbia, SC: National Resource Center for The First-Year Experience and Students in Transition, University of South Carolina.
Shapiro, N.S., and Levine, J.J. (1999). Creating Learning Communities: A Practical Guide to Winning Support, Organizing for Change, and Implementing Programs. San Francisco: Jossey- Bass.
Smith, B. L., MacGregor, J., Matthews, R., & Gabelnick, F. (2004). Learning communities: Reforming undergraduate education. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Tinto, V. (1997). Universities as learning organizations. About Campus, 1(6), 2-4.
Tinto, V., Goodsell Love, A. & Russo, P. (1994). Building learning communities for new college students. The National Center on Postsecondary Teaching, Learning and Assessment. The Pennsylvania State University.
Wilson, R. C., Wood, L., & Gaff, J. G. (1974). Social-psychological accessibility and faculty- student interaction beyond the classroom. Sociology of Education, 47(1), 74-92.
Zhao, C-M., & Kuh, G.D. (2004). Adding value: Learning communities and student engagement. Research in Higher Education, 45(2), 115-138.

The Expanding World of Higher Education in the 21st Century Knowledge Economy

1Atkinson, A. B., Piketty, T., & Saez, E. (2011). Top incomes in the long run of history. Journal of Economic Literature, 49, 3-71.
2Carnevale, A. P., Rose, S. J., & Cheah, B.  (2011).  The college payoff: Education, occupations, and lifetime earnings.  Retrieved from
3Carnevale, A. P., Smith, N., & Strohl, J. (2010). Help wanted: Projections of jobs and education requirements through 2018.  Washington, DC: Center on Education and the Workforce, Georgetown University.
4Complete College America. (2012). Remediation: Higher Education’s Bridge to Nowhere. Washington, D.C.: Author.
5Lumina Foundation. (2012).  A stronger nation through education.  Indianapolis, IN: Lumina. Retrieved from
6Ogunwole, S. U., Drewery, M. P., & Rios-Vargas, M.  (2012, May).  The population with bachelor’s degree or higher by race and Hispanic origin: 2006-2010.  Washington, DC: U.S. Census Bureau.  Retrieved from
7Oliff, P., Palacios, V., Johnson, I., & Leachman, M.  (2013, March 19).  Recent deep state higher education cuts may harm students and the economy for years to come.  Washington, DC: Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.  Retrieved from
8Scott-Clayton, J., Crosta, P. M., & Belfield, C. R.  (2012).  Improving the targeting of treatment: Evidence from college remediation (NBER Working Paper No. 18457).  Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research.

Pacific Islanders and College Readiness

1Castro, E. (2013). Racialized readiness for college and career: Toward an equity-grounded social science of intervention programming. Community College Review, 41, 292-310.
2Museus, S. D., & Kiang, P. N. (2009). Deconstructuing the model minority myth and how it contributes to the invisible minority reality in higher education research. New Directions for Institutional Research, 142 (Summer 2009), 5–15.
4US Census Bureau. (2001). The Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander population: 2000 Census 2000 Brief. Washington, DC: US Census Bureau.
5Museus, S. D., & Chang, M. J. (2009). Rising to the challenge of conducting research on Asian Americans in higher education. New Directions for Institutional Research, 2009(142), 95–105.
6ACT. (2013). The condition of college & career readiness 2013: Pacific Islander students. Iowa City, Iowa: ACT.
7The Education Trust West. (2010). Overlooked and underserved: Debunking the Asian “Model Minority” myth in California schools. Oakland, CA: The Education Trust.
8My Brother’s Keeper. (2014). My Brother’s Keeper Task Force Report to the President. Author: Washington, DC. Retrieved from
10Ah Sam, A. L. F., & Robinson, N. B. (1998). Pacific Islanders in higher education: Barriers to recruitment and retention. Pacific Educational Research Journal, 9(1), 39-49; Tran, J., Wong, M., Kahunawaika’ala, E. W., Fa’ave, J., Cheri, A., Wat, E., . . . Foo, M. A. (2010). Understanding a Pacific Islander adult perspective on access to higher education. Californian Journal of Health Promotion, 23-38. ;Yosso, T. J. (2005). Whose culture has capital? A critical race theory discussion of community cultural wealth. Race Ethnicity and Education, 8, 69–91.
11Empowering Pacific Islander Communities. (2014). Native Hawaiians and Pacific Islanders: A community of contrasts in the United States. Los Angeles, CA: Empowering Pacific Islander Communities.; Kana’iaupuni, S. M. (2011). Lots of Aloha, little data: Data and research on Native Hawaiians and Pacific Islanders. AAPI Nexus: Policy, Practice and Community, 9(1), 207-212.

Farm Working Children and Education

1National Center for Farm worker Health, Inc. (2012). Facts about farm workers. Retrieved from
2Quandt, S. A., & Arcury, T. A. (Eds.) (2009). Latino farmworkers in the Eastern United States: Health, safety and justice. New York, NY: Springer
3López, G. R., Scribner, J. D., & Mahitivanichcha, K. (2001). Redefining parental involvement: Lessons from high-performing migrant-impacted schools. American Educational Research Journal, 38, 253-288.
4Martinez, Y., & Cranston-Gingras, A. (1996). Migrant students in the education process: Barriers to school completion. The High School Journal, 80(1) 28-38.
5Tucker, L. (2000). Fingers to the bone: United States failure to protect child farmworkers. Retrieved from:
6Mathur, S., & Parameswaran, G. (2012). School readiness for young migrant children: The challenge and the outlook.International Scholarly Research Network Education, 2012, 1-9.
7Chavkin, N. F. & Gonzalez, D. L. (1995). Forging partnerships between Mexican American parents and the schools. West Virginia: ERIC Clearinghouse on Rural Education and Small Schools.
8U.S. General Accounting Office. (1998). Elementary school children: Many change schools frequently, harming their education. Washington, DC: Author.

Assuming the Trusteeship

1Association of Governing Boards of Universities and Colleges (2010b). Statement on board responsibility for institutional governance. Washington, DC: AGB; Hermalin, B.E. (2005).
2Higher Education Boards of Trustees. In R.G. Ehrenberg (Ed.), Governing Academia (pp. 28-48). Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press; Martorana, S. V. (1963).
3College boards of trustees. Center for Applied Research in Education; Michael, S.O., Schwartz, M., & Hamilton, A. (1997).
4Trustee selection/appointment and orientation: A comparative analysis of higher education sectors in Ohio. Journal of Higher Education Policy and Management, 19(2), 111-128; Tighe, T. J. (2003).
5Who’s in Charge of America’s Research Universities?: A Blueprint for Reform. Albany, NY: SUNY Press.

College Readiness in Context: Moving Beyond the Student

1 Aud, S., Hussar, W., Johnson, F., Kena, G., Roth, E., Manning, E., Wang, X., & Zhang, J. (2013). The condition of education 2012. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Education, Institute of Education Sciences, National Center for Education Statistics; Carnevale, A. P., Smith, N., & Strohl, J. (2010). Help wanted: Projections of jobs and education requirements through 2018. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce.
2 Conley, D. T. (2012). A complete definition of college and career readiness. Eugene, OR: Educational Policy Improvement Center; McAlister, S., & Mevs, P. (2012). College readiness: A guide to the field. Providence, RI: Annenberg Institute for School Reform at Brown University.
3 Carter, D. F., Locks, A. M., & Winkle-Wagner, R. (2013). From when and where I enter: Theoretical and empirical considerations of minority students’ transition to college. In M. B. Paulsen (Ed.), Higher education: Handbook of theory and research, vol. 28, (pp. 93–149). Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Springer.
4 Welton, A. D., & Martinez, M. A. (2014). Coloring the college pathway: A more culturally responsive approach to college readiness and access for students of color in secondary schools. Urban Review, 46, 197–223.
5 The statistics cited were retrieved from: College Board, U.S. Department of Education, and The Education Trust