The CSU’s Super Sunday initiative focuses on the importance of higher education, especially for Black and African Americans as CSU officials, such as CSUSB President Tomás D. Morales, visit Black and African American churches around California.
The CSU’s Super Sunday, set for Feb. 26, is an initiative that focuses on the importance of higher education. African American congregations across California will receive presentations from California State University officials.
Marc Robinson (history) was interviewed about the Black History Month programs at CSUSB, Fabian Borges (political science) published a paper on social affinities and attitudes on the redistribution of wealth, Sant Khalsa (art, emerita) is presenting an exhibit on the Joshua trees, and an interview with Stuart Sumida (biology) about the Avatar franchise was cited.
CSUSB will honor the culture, accomplishments and heritage of African Americans in the United States in a variety of events throughout the month of February in celebration of Black History Month.
CSUSB and CEEM cooperative members met to discuss ways to enhance the African American experience at the university including increasing enrollment and retaining students.
President Tomás D. Morales talked about the transformative power of a college education for African Americans as part of the CSU’s Super Sunday on Feb. 27 during a church service at St. Paul African Methodist Episcopal Church in San Bernardino.
CSUSB President Tomás D. Morales will speak at St. Paul African Methodist Episcopal Church in San Bernardino. He joins other California State University leaders who will visit African American churches statewide to talk about the transformative power of a college education.