Higher Ed Consulting

Do you need help re-thinking your curriculum? Is your office struggling to create or implement a successful DEI initiative? Is it time for your department to do an assessment, but no one has time? Look no further. I am an experienced higher education leader and project manager who can help your office or department undertake evidence-based analysis that help you achieve your goals.

With fifteen years of experience in higher education leadership and project management, I am committed to making colleges and universities more equitable for students, faculty, and professional staff from all backgrounds. To achieve this goal, I commit to several principles:

  • Participatory and Collaborative Processes
  • Equity and Inclusion
  • Global Frameworks

I offer consulting services for:

  • Curricular assessments for social science departments, using a DEI framework;
  • Diversity Audits for departments or institutions;
  • New program assessment and development for faculty considering new majors or minors;
  • Grant writing for major foundations;

Experience

Dr. Stephanie McNulty has been teaching social sciences to undergraduates for more than fifteen years. Since 2008, she has taught Government and Latin American and Latinx Studies (LALS) at Franklin and Marshall College, a selective liberal arts college in the Lancaster, PA. Since receiving tenure in 2015, she co-created the LALS program, chaired one of the largest departments (in terms of faculty and student enrollment), and created a five-year DEI Faculty Diversity Initiative, with a 1.6 million dollar budget and funding from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. In addition to her strong publishing record in scholarly and popular outlets, she has been awarded grants from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, and the American Association of University Women, among other prestigious organizations and associations. She has consulted with USAID and the World Bank and frequently speaks to groups about issues as varied as participatory development, Latin American politics, and equity and and gender dynamics in the academy.

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