Kim Carter, founder and ambassador of Time for Change Foundation, is a community activist who has received more than 200 accolades and whose personal story was told in the 2022 film, “Tell It Like a Woman,” played by Jennifer Hudson.
Biology major Ally Bledsoe is working hard to become a pediatric oncologist and hopes to someday find a cure for cancer.
Savannah Hull is heavily involved in the CSUSB community and helps others through her work as a social work major, a resident assistant and a student assistant at the First Peoples’ Center.
Lúa López, assistant professor of biology, uses mixed method research, which, although complex and demanding, provides a more multidimensional approach in her study in the rapid environmental response in plants in light of climate change.
Jennifer Sorenson, senior associate vice president for Facilities Planning & Management, credits her upbringing with providing the mindset to choose a career area that interested her, regardless of gender.
When asked what motivates CSUSB professor of chemistry Kimberley Cousins, her answer is simple. “Our students,” she says.
“Why Women Went West” is a multi-media chamber opera that tells the unfolding narrative of a sole woman protagonist, Mary Hunter Austin, and her journey west. The performance is free and will be presented at RAFFMA on March 9 at 5 p.m.
This year’s theme is “Celebrating and Telling Our Stories” to amplify the voices of diverse womxn and recognize their contributions across various sectors and disciplines.
Nalleli Cobo, environmental activist, and Funmilola Fagbamila, playwright, scholar and artist, joined the conference to share their stories and empower the audience to make positive changes within the community.