Mentioned in recent news coverage are Mike Stull (entrepreneurship), Mark T. Clark (political science) Dave Maynard (chemistry and biochemistry), Guillermo Escalante (kinesiology), Carol Hood (physics) Khalil Dajani (computer science and engineering) and Brian Levin (criminal justice).
Two separate seminars will take place: “Individual Development Plan (IDP) for Undergraduate Students” on Thursday, Oct. 21, and a training workshop for a select group of faculty on Friday, Oct. 22. They are the inaugural events that are part of the College of Natural Sciences’ U.S. Department of Education grant, “PATHS: Proactive Approaches for Training Hispanics in STEM.”
The five-year grant, “Proactive Approaches for Training Hispanics (PATHS) in STEM,” will help increase graduation rates and prepare students for graduate and professional schools.
Brittany Bloodhart, CSUSB assistant professor of psychology, has received a $444,414 grant to work with UC Riverside to reduce gender and sexual harassment in its College of Engineering.
Gracie Torres (adjunct, chemistry) has established a scholarship for high school students pursuing STEM in honor of her grandmother, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed for an article about a man accused of killing his two young children and saying he was influenced by the QAnon conspiracy theory.
Erika Camacho, director of some of the National Science Foundation programs dedicated to increasing the number of women and underrepresented groups in the science, technology, engineering and mathematics disciplines, will deliver her talk on Monday, April 12, on Zoom.
Thambi, a junior biology STEM major at CSUSB, shares her experience as an exceptional student and active community member.
CSUSB students pursuing full-time study in STEM degrees may be eligible for scholarships thanks to recently awarded generous grant of $75,000 from Edison International.
Brittany Bloodhart (psychology) and Meredith Conroy (political science) each had papers they co-authored published, and Brian Levin and Zachary Powell (criminal justice) and Marc Robinson (history), along with Rafik Mohamed (dean, College of Social and Behavioral Sciences) were included in recent news coverage.