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Moving Up without Losing Your Way

The Ethical Costs of Upward Mobility

Jennifer M. Morton

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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Schule und Lernen / Sekundarstufe I

Beschreibung

The ethical and emotional tolls paid by disadvantaged college students seeking upward mobility and what educators can do to help these students flourish

Upward mobility through the path of higher education has been an article of faith for generations of working-class, low-income, and immigrant college students. While we know this path usually entails financial sacrifices and hard work, very little attention has been paid to the deep personal compromises such students have to make as they enter worlds vastly different from their own. Measuring the true cost of higher education for those from disadvantaged backgrounds, Moving Up without Losing Your Way looks at the ethical dilemmas of upward mobility—the broken ties with family and friends, the severed connections with former communities, and the loss of identity—faced by students as they strive to earn a successful place in society.

Drawing upon philosophy, social science, personal stories, and interviews, Jennifer Morton reframes the college experience, factoring in not just educational and career opportunities but also essential relationships with family, friends, and community. Finding that student strivers tend to give up the latter for the former, negating their sense of self, Morton seeks to reverse this course. She urges educators to empower students with a new narrative of upward mobility—one that honestly situates ethical costs in historical, social, and economic contexts and that allows students to make informed decisions for themselves.

A powerful work with practical implications, Moving Up without Losing Your Way paves a hopeful road so that students might achieve social mobility while retaining their best selves.

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Multiculturalism, Internship, Self-concept, Disadvantage, Politician, Residential college, Fraternities and sororities, Minority group, Adobe, The Various, Caregiver, Poverty, Higher education, Racism, Role model, Self-affirmation, Profession, Extreme poverty, College application, Explanation, Pedagogy, Grandparent, Roommate, Obstacle, Bachelor's degree, African Americans, Negotiation, ADAPT, Faculty (academic staff), The True Cost, Biculturalism, Requirement, Racial segregation, Cultural lag, Mentorship, Debt, Classroom, Oppression, Traditional story, Job interview, Flourishing, Extended family, Psychology, Student, Narrative, Child care, Sibling, Volunteering, Values education, Culture of poverty, Scholarship, Academic degree, Disadvantaged, Unemployment, Institution, Social structure, Obligation, Master's degree, Education, Educational institution, Cultural framework, Sociology, Experiential knowledge, Norm (social), Sallie Mae, Social safety net, Lecture, Public university, Philosopher, University, Social mobility, Of Education, After Virtue, Income, Lesson plan, Attachment theory, Self-image, Philosophy of education, Career, Quality Education, Private university, Distance education, Trade-off, Educational technology, Make A Difference, Doctorate, Mental disorder, City University of New York, Tuition payments, His Family, Social environment, Etiquette, Teacher, Community college, Ivy League, Psychologist, Learning, Student debt, Graduate school, Social science