What is the source of your joy?
Washington Square: The Stories of San Jose State University
The Job Maestro deconstructs Portfolium, a free online tool available to San José State alumni, students and faculty members.
Share your story and connect with your Spartan network.
Honoring Spartans who have passed away.
Washington Square welcomes letters to the editor regarding campus issues and the stories in its pages.
“It is inevitable that the more you learn, the more you pass on.”
“When I arrived at SJSU as an EOP Student, I never would have dreamed that someday I would go to graduate school and become a university professor.”
“To become an excellent teacher, you have to gain energy from your students and be inspired by your students.”
“I teach to bring out the best in all my students.”
When San Jose State moved from its original location in San Francisco to San Jose in 1871, there was no predicting that acres of orchards in the valley would give way to millions of square feet of office space for some of the most valuable companies in the world. Read on to learn how SJSU and the city of San Jose are partnering to transform our region.
“The experiences that I’ve had in the name of STEM have been unbelievable, and I want that for other people.”
Maps are central to the work of SJSU Assistant Professor of Art Lordy Rodriguez, whose “Untitled 774” (2012) is the cover image of the Fall/Winter 2015 edition of WSQ.
The Super Bowl’s golden anniversary is a time to reflect on SJSU’s place in Super Bowl history.
Muhammed Chaudhry’s efforts to prepare young people in Silicon Valley for college and careers are transforming public education.
There are benefits to being your family’s first college graduate.
When you break down something you perceive as inviolable, you begin to see what it’s made of and you can begin to imagine how it might take on a new shape and purpose.
Nominated by Christopher Queen, ’98 Humanities/Spanish
Whether your goal is to maintain current workplace contentment or work your way toward your dream job, relationship building is critical.