Jodie Ullman (psychology) receives a lifetime achievement award from the Western Psychological Association, Marc Robinson (history) is one of 10 scholars named as a member of the 2022 class of Mellon Emerging Faculty Leaders, Valérie Morgan (world languages and literatures) is CSUSB’s 2021-22 Outstanding Lecture, Arianna Huhn (anthropology) talks about the upcoming symposium on “Developing Afro-Latinx Infused Curriculum,” and Treasure Ortiz (public administration) is one of seven candidates running for mayor of San Bernardino.
The bilingual teaching symposium for educators, focused on infusing Afro-Latinx content into K-12 teaching, will take place from 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. on Tuesday, May 24, in-person and virtually.
Mildred Dalton Hampton-Henry (emerita, education) has published her memoirs, Brian Levin (criminal justice) commented on the rise of hate crimes in Los Angeles, and the research of Danny Sosa Aguilar (anthropology) was featured.
A researcher in the field of indigenous archaeology, Danny Sosa Aguilar, assistant professor of anthropology, says it’s important to research and teach with empathy.
Guy Hepp (anthropology) will be part of a network of 130 academics from various disciplines who provide a selective bibliography with annotations and bibliographic essays to the handbook.
Brand is the fourth Egyptologist to visit and teach at CSUSB since the start of the visiting scholar program in 2018. In addition to teaching in the departments of history and anthropology, she will present a keynote talk, “Making Millions of Pots: How the Cult in Ancient Egypt Met Its Demand for Pottery,” at RAFFMA on April 5.
Luba Levin-Banchik (political science), Frances Berdan (anthropology, emerita), Lesley Leighton (music) and Brian Levin (criminal justice) were included in recent news coverage.
The exhibit INTO LIGHT, which will open at CSUSB in September, seeks to broaden discussions about addiction across the nation through the stories of those who have lost loved ones to substance abuse disorder (SUD). Submissions for INTO LIGHT are now being accepted.
Through the eyes of those who have lost loved ones to substance abuse disorder (SUD), the project seeks to broaden discussions about addiction across the nation, and provide some relief for families who have lost loved ones to the overdose epidemic.