Below is a list of all of the scholarly articles published by members of the iAAMCS team on African Americans in Computing:

Jackson, J. F. L., & O’Callaghan, E. M. (2008). How Diverse has Computer Science Faculty Become During the Past Decade (1993-2004)? IEEE Computer, 41, 104-107.

Gilbert, J. E., Jackson, J. F. L., Seals, C. (2008). African American Researchers in Computing Sciences: A Model for Broadening Participation in Computing. Computing Research News: A Publication for the Computer Research Association, 20, 3.

Jackson, J. F. L., Gilbert, J. E., Charleston, L. J., & Gosha, K. (2009). Differential Gender Effects of a STEM-based Intervention: An Examination of the African American Researchers in Computing Sciences program. In H. T. Frierson, W. Pearson, J. H. Wyche (Eds.), Black American Males in Higher Education: Research, Programs, and Academe. Bingley, UK: Emerald, Volume 7, pp. 317-330.

Charleston, L. J., & Jackson, J. F. L. (2011). Future Faculty/Research Scientist Mentoring Program: Proven Coping Strategies for Successful Matriculation of African American in Computing Science Doctoral Programs. In W. F. Tate & H. T. Frierson (Eds.), Beyond Stock Stories and Folktales: African Americans’ Paths to STEM Fields. Emerald. Volume 11. pp. 287-305.

Jackson, J.F.L. & Charleston, L.J. (2012). Differential Gender Outcomes of Career Exploration Sessions for African American Undergraduates: An Examination of a Computing Science Outreach Effort at Predominantly White Institutions. In C.R. Chambers & R.V. Sharpe (Eds.), Black Female Undergraduates on Campus: Successes and Challenges. Diversity in Higher Education, Volume 12, pp. 185-197.

Charleston, L.J. (2012). A Qualitative Investigation of African Americans’ Decision to Pursue Computing Science Degrees: Implications for Cultivating Career Choice and Aspiration. Journal of Diversity in Higher Education, 5(4), 222-243.

Jackson, J. F. L., Charleston, L. J., George, P. L., & Gilbert, J. E. (2012). Factors that Attract African American Males to Computer Science: A Study of Aspiring and Current Professionals. In M. C. Brown & T. E. Dancy (Eds.), African American Males and Education: Examining the Convergence of Race and Identity. Information Age, pp. 189-201.

Jackson, J.F. L., Charleston, L. J., Gilbert, J.E., & Seals, C. (2013). Changing Attitudes About Computing Science at Historically Black Colleges and Universities: Benefits of an Intervention Program Designed for Undergraduates. Journal of African American Studies, 2(17), 162-173

[1]Gosha, K. (2013). The application of embodied conversational agents for mentoring African American STEM doctoral students. ProQuest LLC, Ph.D. Dissertation, Clemson University.

Charleston, L. J., Gilbert, J. E., Escobar, B., & Jackson, J. F. L. (2014). Creating a Pipeline for African American Computing Science Faculty: An Innovative Faculty/Research Mentoring Program Model. Journal of Faculty Development, 28(1), 85-92.

Charleston, L. J., George, P. L., Jackson, J. F. L., Berhanu, J., & Amechi, M. H. (2014). Navigating Underrepresented STEM Spaces: Experiences of Black Women in U.S. Computing Science Higher Education Programs Who Actualize Success. Journal of Diversity in Higher Education, 7(3), 166-176

Charleston, L. J., Adserias, R. P., Lang, N., & Jackson, J. F. L. (2014). Intersectionality and STEM: The Role of Race and Gender in the Academic Pursuits of African American Women in STEM. Journal of Progressive Policy & Practice, 2(3).

Charleston, L. J., Jackson, J. F. L., & Gilbert, J.E. (2014) Preparing the Next Generation of African American Computing Science University Faculty: Examining the Benefits of the Future Faculty/ Research Scientist Mentoring Program. In Eboni M. Zamani-Gallaher (Ed.), The Obama Administration and Educational Reform. Emerald. Volume 10. pp. 205-222.

Charleston, L. J., Charleston, S. A. & Jackson, J. F. L. (2014). Using Culturally Responsive Practices to Broaden Participation in the Educational Pipeline: Addressing the Unfinished Business of Brown in the Field of Computing Sciences. Journal of Negro Education, 83(3), pp. 400-419.

Charleston, L .J., Jackson, J. F. L., Gilbert, J. E. & Adserias, R. P. (2015). African American Researchers in Computing Sciences: Expanding the Pool of Participation in Research Scientist and Faculty Positions. In P. H. Mosley and S. Keith Hargrove (Eds.), Navigating Academia: A Guide for Women and Minority STEM Faculty. Elsevier. pp. 155-169

Gilbert, J. E., Jackson, J. F. L., Dillion, E. C., & Charleston, L. J. (2015). Broadening Participation African Americans in the U.S. Computing Sciences Workforce: An exploration of the education-to-work pipeline. Communications of ACM, 58(7), 35-38.

Dillon, E. C., Gilbert., J. E., Jackson, J. F. L., & Charleston, L. J. (2015). The State of African-Americans in Computer Science: The Need to Increase Representation. Computing Research News, (27)8.

Dillion Jr, E. C., Gilbert, G. E., Jackson, J. F. L., & Charleston, L. J. (2016). Expanding the Pipeline: The State of African Americans in Computing Science. Computing Research News, 27(8), 2 – 6.

Charleston, L. J., Leon, R. A. (2016). Constructing self-efficacy in STEM graduate education. Journal for Multicultural Education, 10(2), pp. 152-166.

[2]Legand Burge, Marlon Mejias, KaMar Galloway, Kinnis Gosha, & Jean Muhammad. 2017. Holistic Development of Underrepresented Students through Academic: Industry Partnerships. In Proceedings of the 2017 ACM SIGCSE Technical Symposium on Computer Science Education (SIGCSE ’17). ACM, New York, NY, USA, 681-682. DOI:

[1] Dissertation

[2] Conference Proceedings