Marc Robinson (history) discusses being selected as one of the first scholars selected for the Visiting Fellowship in Equity, Justice and Inclusion at the University of Oregon’s Clark Honors College.
Marc Robinson, assistant professor of history, is one of two scholars selected for the fellowship at Oregon’s Clark Honors College, and will serve in fall 2022, teaching on “Black Panthers in the Pacific Northwest.”
“Baltimore” is a timely look at racism on a college campus in modern society. Tickets, at $5 each, are on sale online only at theatre.csusb.edu.
At a time when race relations are highly charged in the United States, Daniel E. Walker’s presentation is timely. The program is set for noon, Tuesday, Feb. 9, on Zoom, and is co-sponsored by the University Diversity Committee’s Conversations on Diversity Series and the Programming Subcommittee of the President’s Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Board.
Brian Levin (criminal justice) comments on a Michigan attorney who formed an alt right legal defense fund “for an array of bigoted, extremist speakers who are sometimes unconstitutionally denied their First Amendment right on public campuses."
CSUSB professor featured in panel discussion on hate, and interviewed about hate crimes, Facebook’s audit and polarized beliefs
Kelly Campbell (psychology) wrote about three subtle signs of a bad relationship, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) will be one of the speakers at The Aspen Institute Symposium on the State of Race in America on May 24.
Stacey Fraser (music) is interviewed about the opera theatre at CSUSB, while Brian Levin (criminal justice) discusses how Spanish is becoming a flashpoint in the immigration debate.
Chicago Tribune columnist Jerry Davich quoted Brian Levin, director of CSUSB’s Center for the Study of Hate and Extremism, in a column about language and overcoming fear and change in the U.S.