- Mailing Address
415 N College Ave
Clarksville, Arkansas 72830
- (479) 979-1000
- Email address
- School Information
- University of the Ozarks is home to students seeking to find motivation to think bigger, be courageous, and develop a clear view of the world and their place in it. Located at the base of the beautiful Ozark Mountains in Clarksville, Arkansas, the University is a place where students experience the opportunity to live fully, learn deeply, experience widely, and make an impact far beyond the campus community as they pursue the goal of becoming the best version of themselves. The University provides the challenging academic framework, mentoring and motivation, and strong sense of community to support students in the pursuit of their goals. Established in 1834, the Presbyterian-affiliated, liberal arts university is the oldest institution of higher education in Arkansas. The fully accredited, private, undergraduate university blends a strong sense of history with an emphasis on staying ahead of the curve in today's technology-dominated world. University of the Ozarks is committed to ensuring students have an exceptionally affordable opportunity to acquire the strong foundation they need to lead lives of purpose and excellence.
- General Information
- There is no evidence the University of the Ozarks requires any form of critical race theory or antiracism training for its students and faculty. Two faculty members recently expressed support for diversity, equity, and inclusion. In particular, one professor of English plans to teach and implement these ideas in the classroom.
Critical Race Training Activity
Political Actions and Support for Anti-Racism
Incoming Assistant Professor of English Dr. Chris Hall said, "State laws and power structures allow lives to flourish, or neglect people or kill them, based on classifications of race and gender that are wrongly imagined to have a definite biological basis." He added, At University of the Ozarks I will continue to pursue teaching that brings diverse perspectives, marginalized texts and equitable classroom practices to the forefront of courses on African American and world literature."