Civil rights figure to speak at KSU

Robert Moses‚ founder of the national math literacy program known as the Algebra Project…

Georgia (Nov 12, 2002) — Civil rights figure to speak at KSU

Karen Kennedy


Robert Moses‚ founder of the national math literacy program known as the Algebra Project‚ will deliver the 2002−2003 Distinguished Lecture in Diversity in the Curriculum at Kennesaw State University on Thursday‚ Nov. 14‚ 12:30 p.m.‚ in Science and Math Building Room 109. Moses is also appearing as part of the Enplas Lecture Series in Science and Society‚ sponsored by the College of Science and Mathematics.

Moses was a civil rights worker in Mississippi who organized black voters in the 1960s. In addition‚ he is author of "Radical Equations − Civil Rights from Mississippi to the Algebra Project." Moses is founder and president of the Algebra Project‚ which teaches math literacy as a key to economic and civic equality.


Editor's Note: Moses' bio −−

Kennesaw State University's vision for diversity is to create a strong multicultural and diverse educational environment at KSU in order to promote an understanding and awareness of people from various backgrounds. In this way‚ KSU students will be educated for‚ and can effectively compete in the global society.

Kennesaw State University is a comprehensive‚ residential institution with a growing student population of 15‚600 from 118 countries. The fifth largest out of 34 institutions in the University System of Georgia‚ KSU offers 55 undergraduate and graduate degree programs.


A leader in innovative teaching and learning, Kennesaw State University offers undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degrees to its nearly 43,000 students. With 11 colleges on two metro Atlanta campuses, Kennesaw State is a member of the University System of Georgia. The university’s vibrant campus culture, diverse population, strong global ties and entrepreneurial spirit draw students from throughout the country and the world. Kennesaw State is a Carnegie-designated doctoral research institution (R2), placing it among an elite group of only 6 percent of U.S. colleges and universities with an R1 or R2 status. For more information, visit