McCray, Kenja. “Focus on Atlanta History.” Roots and Wings (bulletin) 2, no. 4 (November 2017).
McCray, Kenja. BlackPast.org, s.v. “Oyotunji Village,” last modified September 12, 2015, http://www.blackpast.org/aah/oyotunji-african-village-1970.
THATCamp: The Humanities and Technology Camp. “Reflections on THATCamp HBCU 2012.” Entry by Kenja McCray. July 11, 2012. http://hbcu2012.thatcamp.org/07/11/kenja-mccray-reflections-on-thatcamp-hbcu-2012/.
Todd, Curtis L., Kokila Ravi, and Kenja McCray. “Cultivating Critical Thinking Skills in Online Course Environments: Techniques and Instructional Strategies.” International Journal of Online Pedagogy and Course Design (Under Review).
McCray, Kenja. Black Power Encyclopedia: From “Black is Beautiful” to Urban Uprisings, s.v. “Congress of African People,” Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO, April 2018.
McCray, Kenja. Black Power Encyclopedia: From “Black is Beautiful” to Urban Uprisings, s.v. “Cultural Nationalism,” Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO, April 2018.
McCray, Kenja and R. Candy Tate. Black Power Encyclopedia: From “Black is Beautiful” to Urban Uprisings, s.v. “Salaam, Kalamu ya,” Santa Barbara: ABC-CLIO, April 2018.
McCray, Kenja. Review of We Are an African People: Independent Education, Black Power, and the Radical Imagination, by Russell Rickford. The Sixties: A Journal of History, Politics and Culture 9, iss. 2 (2016): 276-278.
McCray, Kenja. “Dream Big.” In Focus on College Success: FYEX 1630 First Year Experience. 4th ed., by Constance Staley. Independence, KY: Cengage Learning, 2016.
McCray, Kenja and N. Josiah Pamoja. African American Leadership: A Concise Reference Guide, s.v. “Black Power Movement,” Santa Barbara: Mission Bell Media, July 2015.
“Use of Indigenous African Healing Practices as a Mental Health Intervention,” with Ojelade, Meyers, and Ashby in Journal of Black Psychology (July 2014), http://jbp.sagepub.com.
“Use of Ifa as a Means of Addressing Mental Health Concerns among African American Clients,” with Ojelade, Meyers, and Ashby in Journal of Counseling & Development 89, no. 4 (Fall 2011): 406-412, http://eric.ed.gov/?id=EJ937556.
Panel Participant- Georgia Association of Historians Annual Conference, February 2018 – Panel Title – New Directions in Pedagogy – Paper Title – “Putting ‘History eLabs’ in the Loop: A Case Study on Using Discussions and the ‘Evaluation’ Level of Bloom’s Taxonomy to Develop and Demonstrate Students’ Historical Thinking Skills Online.”
Panel Participant– Association for the Study of African American Life and History Annual Conference, September 2017 – Panel Title – Reviving Traditional and Historic Black Educational Practices – Paper Title – ““To Build Our Nation . . . Teach Our Children!”: Women’s Gender Roles in Independent and Supplementary Black Educational Programs.”
Invited Keynote Speaker- A Healing Paradigm Wellness Center, Summer 2017 Soul Food Series, Dismantling Oppression, Title- Leadership Lessons: Women, Black Power, and Resistance.
Invited Panel Participant– Atlanta Metropolitan State College Center for Academic Success Fall 2016 Workshop Series, October 27, 2016 – Panel Title – Bridging the Blue & Black Gap: Improving the Relations and Perceptions of Our Police Force and Our Black Lives Matter Movement.
Panel Participant– Association for the Study of the Worldwide African Diaspora (ASWAD), 8th Biennial Conference, November 2015 – Panel Title – Black Women’s Writings, Oral Histories, and Discourses of Pan-Africanism – Paper Title – “Pan-Africanism and Cultural-Nationalist Women’s Black Freedom Struggle Narratives.”
Panel Participant- Association for the Study of African American Life and History, Centennial Conference, September 2015 – Panel Title – The Long Struggle for Black Lives: Shades of Female Activism, 1960-2015 – Paper Title – “Education Didn’t Mean a Degree. It Means How We Serve Our Race and All Humanity.”
Panel Participant- Georgia Association of Historians Annual Conference, February 2015 – Panel Title – Nobody Knows Their Names: New Perspectives on Black Freedom Struggle Activism – Paper Title – “Movement Memories: Cultural-Nationalist Women Remember the Long Freedom Struggle.”