Patricia Edwards of Michigan State University and Charline Barnes Rowland of West Virginia University will be honored at the group's annual meeting in Chicago which convenes in April.
Lonnie Norris, Azeez Aileru, and James Rosser win prestigious awards.
Dr. Caldwell first joined the faculty at ECSU in 1953 and served until 1997. She was vice chancellor for academic affairs for nine years.
Ruth Simmons of Brown University and Beverly Daniel Tatum of Spelman College were honored at the Women's Leadership Dinner at the annual meeting of the American Council on Education in Los Angeles.
Teju Cole, DeWayne Wickham, Alex Acholonu, and Sidney Ribeau win prestigious awards.
The honorees are Barbara White of the University of Texas, Treva Lindsey of the University of Missouri, and Lonieta Cornwall of Shaw University.
The university has bestowed the title of dean emerita on Dr. Robinson who first joined the music department faculty in 1952.
John Hope Franklin, considered by many as one of the greatest historians of the twentieth century, was born in Rentiesville, Oklahoma, in 1915. His grandfather had been a slave.
Kendra Preer, Ron Thomas, and Lisa Jackson are the honorees.
Harriet Hamilton will be honored by the National Association for Girls and Women in Sports and Osei K. Darkwa by the World Education Congress.
Lawrence P. Jackson is honored for his book The Indignant Generation.
Kwame Anthony Appiah was awarded the medal by President Obama at a White House ceremony.
Professors Linda Darling-Hammond of Stanford and Gloria Ladson-Billings of the University of Wisconsin are among the first three recipients of honorary degrees in education from the University of Alicante.
Keith W. McIntosh of Pima County Community College, Cedric Gathings of Mississippi State, and Roland Smith of Rice University, are the honorees.
She taught in the English department at the University of Connecticut from 1978 to 2002 and is the former poet laureate of Connecticut.
They will spend their junior year abroad studying in the United Kingdom.
Here are some notable awards and honors for African American scholars.
H. Richard Milner IV is being honored by the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education.
Myra Gordon is associate provost for diversity at Kansas State and now a chief of the Nigerian village of Alayi.
Brandon Brown, Zina McGee, Roderick McDavis, and Rosie Phillips Bingham win prestigious awards.
The president of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute will be given an award at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Sade Kosoko-Lasaki, Gloria Boutte, and Sulayman Nyang are honored by their universities.
The late Samuel E. Kelly was named vice president for minority affairs in 1970.
She is a professor and the Alexander T. Waugh Scholar at the Rutgers University School of Law in Newark, New Jersey.
She is affectionately known on the campus of Oregon State University as "Deepsea Dawn."
The Black women are among 15 honorees of the Gail McKnight Beckman Trust.
Bevlee Watford of Virginia Tech and Jacqueline Jones-Triche of Tuskegee University will be honored.
Sebabatso Manoeli is one of 10 Rhodes winners from the southern Africa region.
Gary M. Jackson was selected to receive the highest honor bestowed by the Colorado Bar Association.
He will be honored on January 12 as part of the university's Martin Luther King Jr. birthday celebration.
She will be honored by the American Chemical Society at the group's national meeting in San Diego this March.
Matthews Mmopi is one of 10 students selected for Rhodes Scholarships from southern Africa.
The associate professor at Connecticut College was honored for his book on Raymond Pace Alexander.
The Northeastern University law professor is recognized for her work for the advancement of women in the field of international law.
Two African American educators receive prestigious awards.
A former speechwriter for Martin Luther King Jr., he is currently a scholar-in-residence at Stanford University.