In this episode, Jonathan Kubiak digs deeper into the story behind a supposedly Trojan relic hidden in plain sight on the university park campus.
Yasmin Bagherzadeh has the story of one USC professor who was so affected by the unrest, that it changed how he teaches forever.
Sam Clempson dives into USC’s current esports endeavours, from funding to the physical and mental challenges of the sport.
Zac Coughlin talks to Lustyan about her dedication to quality and what it takes to succeed in the competitive dessert industry.
Simone sat down with USC students, alumni, faculty, and employees to uncover the story behind the 24/7 restaurant that has brought so many people together over the years, as well as how COVID-19 is affecting business.
Jessica Gresham explores the implications of the pandemic for not only the professional film industry, but also for the nation’s top film program: USC’s School of Cinematic Arts.
In this episode, Gigi Gutierrez talks to a couple of USC club sports athletes about the work, dedication, and passion that goes into being a club sports athlete.
Madeline Horowitz went along on a “drop” to see the impact these students are having on a homeless community struggling with the COVID-19 pandemic.
Dynasty Raines highlights the difficulties that came with moving courses completely grounded in physical presence to an online format.
In her quest to understand the origins and social significance of the exclusive dinner party, Elisa O’Reilly set out on a journey, interviewing the Maru team and previous dinner guests.
Herb Farmer started the Moving Image Archive when he was still a student at USC in the 1940s. Now the archive has nearly 100,000 film reels and counting.
“The Written Word Passeth On the Torch of Wisdom” covers the history of the printed word from 3500 B.C. to 1886–it’s been on display in the Doheny Treasure Room for almost a century now.
Pokémon GO is an artificial reality game that takes the animated world of Pokémon and brings it to life. Many people would consider it a silly game, but it is more than that.
The Freeman House in Hollywood doesn’t look like much from the street, but it’s actually a historical landmark designed by famous modernist architect Frank Llloyd Wright. The house is owned by USC, who acquired it in 1983 from Harriet Freeman, one half of the couple who commissioned Wright to build it in the 1920′s. The house once hosted the likes of old Hollywood luminaries, like Martha Graham and Clark Gable, and even been the site of a neighbor’s seance.
Known as the “Greatest Stadium in the World,” the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum has had a very long and memorable history. From the 1932 and 1984 Olympics to the first and seventh Super Bowls to hosting the Los Angeles Dodgers to John F. Kennedy accepting the Democratic Nomination in 1960 and evangelist Billy Graham hosting over 130,000 people in 1963; the Coliseum is a cultural landmark.