There are a number of African related student groups at Howard University. Here are a few.
The African Law Students Association (ALSA) at Howard University School of Law shall address the professional, political and social needs of students who identify with the African heritage and culture. We provide mentorship to Africans and non-Africans.
In accordance with the founding mission of this organization to promote the unity, progress and strength of students of African descent as well as those of non-African descent on campus,the Howard University African Students Association (HU ASA) - a member-driven association since its inception, has recorded great success in the achievement of its mission on the campus of Howard University and beyond.
Armed with a combination of its prominence on campus, the exceptional character and intellectual competence of the African student body, and the various educational and socio-cultural programs organized by the HU ASA, the association has effectively presented Africa in good light, and dispelled the misconceptions and negative stereotypes that existed of Africa and continental Africans at Howard University. The association has also extended hands of friendship, and enhanced relationships between continental Africans and Africans in the Diaspora (which comprises mainly of Afro-Americans and Caribbean). These hands of friendship also include various community service programs organized by the HU ASA to improve the quality of life in our immediate neighborhood and beyond. Instagram
Howard University's African Studies Graduate Student Association (ASGSA) is comprised of diverse individuals who are passionate about issues pertinent to Africa and hope to raise awareness and create solutions for the future of the continent. In keeping with the African palaver tradition, ASGSA hosts the Palaver Lecture Series. Other activities include book sales relating to topics about Africa, an annual Africanist Networking Event, potluck socials, a Colloquium honoring our Department's Dr. Sulayman Nyang, an world renown expert on Islamic Relations, and fundraising for Africare, one of the oldest African-American led non-governmental organizations dedicated to helping enhance Africa's development.
Kwame Ture Society is a student organization focused on the cultivation and presentation of knowledge concerning African life and related to the African mind.
Founded in 1935 by Mary McLeod Bethune, the mission of the National Council of Negro Women is to lead, develop, and advocate for women of African descent as they support their families and communities.
Chartered on May 5, 1973, Ubiquity, Incorporated stands as the oldest standing African Centered organization to be chartered on the campus of Howard University.