The board reports that USC can not abolish DPS from its campus, but instead increase accountability and transparency of the department.
The film, ‘Swept Under,’ will investigate the difficulties of assimilation for Southeast Asian refugees.
Thomas J. Barrack Jr. was elected to the USC Board of Trustees in 2012.
USC students say the lack of transparency and timeliness throughout the lengthy SJACS disciplinary process has hurt their mental health.
Errin Haines, editor-at-large of The 19th, facilitated a virtual conversation between USC alumna, U.S. Rep. Karen Bass (D-Calif.), and civil rights activist Alicia Garza on June 17 about the future of Black Lives Matter.
The university will have its first in-person classes since Spring 2020 this week.
The lawsuit accuses C.W. Park of targeting female students of Korean descent.
Akm Alam, owner of Quik-Pix Photo Lab, reflects on the decades he has spent preserving memories for the USC community.
As California continues to reopen, USC plans to return to “normal” campus capacity and operations in the fall and align its expected policies with those of the state, with the exception of vaccination incentives, according to USC’s Chief Health Officer Dr. Sarah Van Orman.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, schools across Los Angeles adapted to online learning and got creative in finding new ways to engage with students in the virtual classroom. This was no different for the Critical Media Project (CMP) at USC, which transformed its curriculum and mentorship into the Critical Makers Lab — a virtual program to teach teens about the power of representation and identity.
Almost two years since the start of the Hong Kong Protests, students from Hong Kong have reflected on the time of the protests and how life was like during.
International students faced unique challenges during the pandemic, such as taking class in a different time zone and various levels of isolation.
Bian Dang, an online magazine created by a team featuring two USC alumni Jane Li, Carolyn Huang, Jason Hu, and Jessica Lin, is an exploration of the many relationships that I — along with many other Taiwanese-Americans — have with food. However, do not mistake their zine for an innocent celebration of food. The initial rise in anti-Asian American hate crimes at the start of the COVID-19 pandemic and the way the topic has taken over the mainstream news cycle as incidents have risen is a sign that anything that celebrates Asian culture is political as well.
“We are in the midst of a truly significant transition among our School of Journalism faculty,” said Gordon Stables, director of the journalism school.
Students suggested ways for fellow Muslims to celebrate the month-long holiday during a time of isolation and academic stress.