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Rashid Khalidi is the Edward Said Professor of Modern Arab Studies at Columbia University.
February 26, 2021

Rashid Khalidi, the Edward Said Professor of Modern Arab Studies, discussed his latest book, “The Hundred Years’ War on Palestine: A History of Settler Colonialism and Resistance, 1917-2017,” during a livestream that was viewed by more than 100 people worldwide.

American Legion Post No. 710 Drill Team at Court & E Streets in Downtown SB. 1948. Photo by Henry Hooks, courtesy of San Bernardino County Museum.
February 25, 2021

The John M. Pfau Library will work with Jennifer Tilton, professor of race and ethnic studies at the University of Redlands, to reinvigorate the “Bridges that Carried Us Over” project, which documents the presence and contributions of the African American community in the Inland Empire.

The PBS documentary, “Slavery by Another Name,” will be screened and followed by discussion led by Marc Robinson, CSUSB assistant professor of history, when the next Conversations on Race and Policing convenes virtually on Wednesday, Feb. 24.
February 22, 2021

The film and discussion at 3 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 24, will focus on when African American men, “often guilty of no crime at all, were arrested, compelled to work without pay, repeatedly bought and sold, and coerced to do the bidding of masters … well into the 20th century.”

Youth from the Florencia barrio of South Central Los Angeles arrive at Belvedere Park for La Marcha Por La Justicia, January 31, 1971. Photo: Luis C. Garza. Courtesy of the photographer and the UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center. From the “Set the Night on Fire: L.A. in the Sixties” website.
February 15, 2021

The presentation, “Set the Night on Fire: L.A. in the Sixties,” which takes its title from the book by guest speakers Mike Davis and Jon Wiener, will be livestreamed on Zoom beginning at 3 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 17.

Faculty in the News
February 11, 2021

Meredith Conroy (political science) wrote about presidential executive orders and why revoking a previous administration’s orders may not be enough to undo their effects, and David Yaghoubian (history) discussed the significance of Iran’s Islamic Revolution in 1979.

From left, Zachary Powell (criminal justice), Marc Robinson (history) and Rafik Mohamed (dean, College of Social and Behavioral Sciences) on the set at NBC Palm Springs. Photo by NBC Palm Springs
February 9, 2021

As part of our celebration of Black History Month, take a look back when Zachary Powell (criminal justice), Marc Robinson (history) and Rafik Mohamed (dean, College of Social and Behavioral Sciences) were interviewed for the three-part series on the history of policing Black communities. 

Project Rebound is a network of programs that operate on 14 CSU campuses, including Cal State San Bernardino, with its administrative headquarters at Cal State Fullerton. The consortium supports formerly incarcerated individuals seeking to complete their college education by offering them assistance with admissions, advising, counseling, tutoring, computer literacy, mentorship, employment, housing, transportation, food security, and legal services.
February 8, 2021

“Project Rebound: Transforming Lives, Rebuilding Futures,” will be livestreamed on Zoom beginning at 3 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 10.

Faculty in the News
February 4, 2021

Kathryn Ervin (theatre arts) was interviewed about using the arts to speak to social justice issues, and David Yaghoubian (history) discussed the International Court of Justice ruling that it would hear Iran’s case against the U.S. regarding sanctions.

Faculty in the News
February 1, 2021

Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed about various topics related to right-wing extremists, and David Yaghoubian (history) discussed the latest developments surrounding the multinational nuclear agreement with Iran.