In response to the growing diversity of the U. S. society, many institutions of higher learning are making some adjustments in their programs. For instance, Levine and Cureton (1992) claim that "54% of all colleges and universities have introduced multiculturalism into their departmental course offerings" (p. 26). They specifically identify English and history as leaders in this endeavor. As communication educators, we cannot afford to ignore the challenges of cultural pluralism in the basic course.
Oludaja, Bayo and Honken, Connie
"Cultural Pluralism: Language Proficiency,"
Basic Communication Course Annual: Vol. 8, Article 13.
Available at: https://ecommons.udayton.edu/bcca/vol8/iss1/13