Chancellor J. Keith Motley Honored with a Good Guys Award

Office of Communications | March 05, 2011
Chancellor J. Keith Motley Honored with a Good Guys Award

University of Massachusetts Boston Chancellor J. Keith Motley was honored at the Tenth Annual Good Guys Awards Luncheon held by the Massachusetts Women's Political Caucus (MWPC) on March 4.

The Good Guys Awards recognize men who have demonstrated an ongoing commitment and partnership in achieving the goal of equal representation for women in elected and appointed public office.

According to the MWPC, Chancellor Motley was nominated for his "commitment to academic and sponsorship programs aimed at assisting and supporting young women as they strive to achieve their full potential."

Also honored at the Fairmont Copley Place Hotel were U.S. Senator Edward W. Brooke, Massachusetts Senate Majority Leader Frederick Berry, The Boston Foundation's CEO Paul Grogan, and Stephen Weiner, a partner at Mintz, Levin, Cohn, Ferris, Glovsky and Popeo, P.C.

The Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus introduced the Good Guys Awards in 2002 to honor men who demonstrate an ongoing commitment and partnership in achieving equality for women.

The luncheon is held each year in January or February. The money raised at the Good Guys Awards is used to fund the programs of the Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus Education Fund.

About the Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus
Founded in 1971, the Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus is a non-partisan organization that works to increase the number of women elected and appointed to public office and public policy positions and to increase the involvement of women of all ages in the political process. The MWPC Educational Fund provides campaign skills training, legislative workshops, an internship program, and an informational resources program designed to give women the skills they need for effective political and public policy participation.

About the University of Massachusetts Boston
With a growing reputation for innovative research addressing complex issues, the University of Massachusetts Boston, metropolitan Boston’s only public university, offers its diverse student population both an intimate learning environment and the rich experience of a great American city. UMass Boston’s eight colleges and graduate schools serve over 15,000 students while engaging local, national, and international constituents through academic programs, research centers, and public service activities. To learn more about UMass Boston, visit

Tags: chancellor , community , public service , women

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