Shelly Rigger, the Brown Professor of Asian Studies at Davidson College in North Carolina, will share her expertise at the next Modern China Lecture event on Wednesday, Feb. 21, in-person and on Zoom.
CSUSB supports student success through participation in a cost-saving program for textbooks and course materials through Affordable Learning Solutions.
Palm Desert High School took first place at the event, which was facilitated and coordinated by Michael Karp, assistant professor of history at the CSUSB Palm Desert Campus.
Vida Johnson, co-director of the Georgetown University’s Criminal Justice Clinic, was the guest speaker at the Feb. 12 virtual Conversations on Race and Policing. The spring schedule includes virtual programs on Feb. 26, March 4, March 11 and March 18. The Conversations on Race and Policing program is free and open to the public.
Marc Robinson (history) discussed his book, “Washington State Rising,” on a New Books Network podcast, and Barbara Sirotnik (information and decision sciences) commented on the latest numbers pointing to a strengthening regional economy.
Daria Ho, of the University of Waterloo (Canada), will present “Chinese Claims in the South China Sea: A Hundred-Year Struggle from Bird Poop (Guano) to Battlestations,” at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 7, in-person and on Zoom.
Three university-wide awards – Distinguished Alumni, Emerging Leader and Coyote Spirit – will be presented, as well as the Paw Print Awards, which honor esteemed alumni from each of the university’s five colleges.
Jay D. Aronson and Roger A. Mitchell will discuss their book when the ongoing discussion series resumes at noon Monday, Feb. 5, on Zoom. The program is free and open to the public.
Marc A. Robinson, (history) will discuss his latest book, “Washington State Rising,” at an event at Gonzaga University, Jamie O’Quinn (sociology) led a team that recently published an article on remote interviews and feminist methods, and Kelly Campbell (currently interim vice provost for academic affairs) and Cari Goetz (psychology) were part of a team that wrote a paper on mate preference and attraction.