Sandra De Leon, ’13 MA Counselor Education, guides SJSU students as they pursue career pathways in Silicon Valley and beyond.
Washington Square: The Stories of San Jose State University
Michael Sera, ’86 Electrical Engineering, works to bridge cultures at the Japanese American Museum of San Jose.
Students, alumni, veterans, ROTC cadets and members of the SJSU community came together at Levi’s Stadium.
San Jose State’s Phyllis Forward Simpkins International House celebrates 40 years.
San Jose State to open the Spartan Food Pantry to provide healthy food to students in need.
Engineer and author Tony Wong, ’86 MBA, shares tips for standing out at work.
Urban planners and developers learn how to build healthier communities.
Here’s what Washington Square readers have to say.
San Jose State’s new “power suite” at the Norman Y. Mineta San Jose International Airport showcases the stories of Spartans.
Publications from alumni and faculty authors.
SJSU alumni stay connected by sharing their latest news.
Honoring Spartans who have passed away.
We are witnessing the continued transformation of both San Jose State and the city of San Jose, and the growing and reciprocal relationship between the two.
The two-time Olympic gold medalist shared coach Bud Winter’s sprinting techniques with athletes worldwide.
It took courage, commitment and focus on a bigger picture to take a stand for civil rights and to demand equal treatment.
Noel understood that challenging the racial, economic and political status quo under the glow of an international spotlight came with great risk.
EOP at San Jose State originated alongside the Olympic Project for Human Rights and the growing Chicano movement.
Through all of the changes she has witnessed over the past 50 years, Noel’s core belief in the power of education remains intact.
How do movements such as #MeToo, #NeverAgain, #BlackLivesMatter and #TimesUp gain traction? SJSU professors and experts weigh in.
Silicon Valley has disrupted its way into a housing crisis, one so severe that the workers needed to power tech’s growth engine are being priced out of a future here.
Speech pathologist Pamela Wiley, ’72 Communication Studies, created the Spectrum Shield training program to pair law enforcement with young men with autism.
Catherine Koanja, ’18 Nursing, had to help her mother read medication labels as a child. As a nurse she plans to advocate for health literacy.
Physics and Astronomy Professor Peter Beyersdorf’s research helped detect gravitational waves for the first time in 2015.
Paul Thiebaut III, ’09 Economics, is the founder of 10 Books a Home (10BH), a nonprofit tutoring service for nearly 200 low-income families in the Ravenswood City School District.