This is the annual Los Angeles-area meeting of the CATESOL association. CATESOL represents teachers of English language learners throughout California and Nevada, and is an association that promotes excellence in education and provides high-quality professional development. This year's conference theme is "Innovate, Transform, Inspire" and will be attended by more than 500 teachers of English learners (from kindergarten to university) from the Los Angeles area.
People often associate Cinco de Mayo with stereotypes such as sombreros, tacos, and margaritas. Join the Chicana/o Latina/o Student Resource Center as we learn more about the true history and significance of Cinco de Mayo. #CLSRCcultura #MiGente #CLSRCFamilia #CincoDeMayo
Featured on first cast of The Great Food Truck Race on the Food Network, Ragin serves you the best and most authentic Cajun Cuisine brought to the South Bay from Lafayette Louisiana and the most Down Home fun you can find West of Bourbon Street!
Attending college is a busy and hectic time. For many students this can create problems. Some of these problems include feelings of not having enough time and being overwhelmed, procrastinating, and feelings of anxiety. This presentation will offer suggestions for coping with these problems. Handouts will be provided.
Call the University Tutorial Center at (323) 343-3971 for more information.
The Pan African Student Resource Center invites all book lovers to celebrate African American authors. In this event, students, staff and faculty will read passages, quotes, and monologues written by their favorite African American author. Stop by the CCC, 2nd floor, Student Union by Friday, April 17 to sign up and participate. #BlackAtCalStateLA #TheCCC #BlackAuthors #CupOfCulture
The 1918 so-called “Spanish” Influenza reached its deadly peak in every country just as World War I was coming to an end. Dr. Elinor Accampo, professor of history, University of Southern California, will place the flu in a transnational context, focus on the interaction of the war and the flu in peoples’ experiences and perceptions, and seek to understand how this interaction contributed to an “amnesia” about the flu that developed in its wake.