A lighthouse, a surprise discovery and SJSU’s place in history.
Tagged: applied sciences and arts
Reader share their thoughts on WSQ and campus issues.
Publications from SJSU faculty and alumni authors.
Spartan long-distance freestyle swimmer Riley Spitser has ushered in new records that make her one of the fastest swimmers in SJSU’s history.
Recent publications from Spartan authors.
Washington Square welcomes letters to the editor regarding campus issues and the stories in its pages.
Native American student Joey Montoya helps indigenous youths reconnect with their traditional identity and share their voices.
This year’s commencement speaker: Nancy Pelosi, Democratic leader of the House of Representatives in the 114th Congress and congresswoman, California’s 12th District.
In a room of the Hotel Ukraina in downtown Kyiv, SJSU alumni launched the Ukraine Crisis Media Center.
“Change doesn’t happen in big giant broad strokes all the time. More often it happens at the local level.”
Former San Jose Mercury News reporter and alumnus Elias Castillo’s forthcoming book offers a new perspective on California’s missions.
Wesley “Bud” Hubbard, ’34 Political Science, pursued what he thought was best for the long-term health of the community.
Spartan golfer Megan Osland, ’15 Recreation Management, knows how to swing more than a five iron.
A new course prepares students to go to work for a cause.
A few words from distinguished campus members and visitors.
Professor Steven Millner: “Coming to San José State College was one of the best life decisions I made.”
UPD and Spartan volunteers will deliver personalized presents to a projected 550 children from 200 low-income families this year.
Five personal stories prove that we are much more than the sum of our experiences.
Science 2 guides students from orientation to graduation.
Pedro Garcia, senior broadcasting major, has scheduled as many as 10 haircuts a day between classes, homework and his part-time gig at Cumulus Radio.
Home or away? Doesn’t matter! Some fans just won’t miss game day.
In 2003, Carol Dale, ’94 Occupational Therapy, traveled to Honduras as part of an Olancho Aid Foundation mission team.
Pamela Cornelison, ’96 Journalism, likes teaching—just not in the classroom. (A stint as a junior high teaching assistant taught her that.) Tutoring is her forte, adult literacy her cause.
Sharon Castellanos, ’83 Nursing, is building awareness about organ and tissue donation within Hispanic communities through her nonprofit, Brandon’s Crossroads.