Entrepreneurs will share how they kept their businesses afloat during the COVID-19 pandemic at the 4th annual ShEconomy virtual webinar, set for 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 21.
Kimberly Collins (public administration) was quoted in an article about the Leonard Transportation Center receiving a grant from the San Manuel Band of Mission Indians to support the Pathways to Logistics program, Congressional testimony by Brian Levin (criminal justice) was cited in an article about anti-Asian hate crimes, and Anthony Silard (public administration) wrote on “How to Reduce Time Online and Develop Strong Relationships.”
Pablo Gomez (psychology) was interviewed by KESQ TV about his first full year teaching at the CSUSB Palm Desert Campus, and a segment on KVCR about “The Bridges that Carried Us Over” oral history project mentioned the involvement of Marc Robinson (history).
Pablo Gomez (psychology) the first full-time faculty member hired at the CSUSB Palm Desert Campus, talks about his first full year with the university teaching during the pandemic, and an earlier interview with Brian Levin (criminal justice) was cited in an article about an educator accused of a hate crime
The funding will go toward supporting ongoing work in providing technical assistance to BIPOC-led small businesses that have been disproportionately affected by the unprecedented health, social and economic impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Pablo Gomez (psychology), the first-ever full-time faculty member hired at the CSUSB Palm Desert Campus, reflects on his first year as a Coyote, and Anthony Silard (public administration) wrote the sixth column in his series “Success without Surrender.”
Pablo Gomez, the first-ever full-time faculty member hired at the Palm Desert Campus, joined the university in 2020 and began teaching virtually during the COVID-19 pandemic.
This program, at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 14, on Zoom, will center on student voices and matters related to the COVID-19 pandemic and its impact on the lives of the campus community.
CSUSB’s laptop computer lending program, which expanded at the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, has resulted in giving more than 1,100 students access to computers and connectivity to the internet.