SPARK Leadership Conference offered two days of panels, workshops and group discussions to women students on campus last weekend.
Three best friends sigh hopelessly at a white canvas, each having their own opinion on it. The opinions turn into an argument – an argument that only leads to the conclusion of “You want to go eat?”
The department of art and art history welcomed curator Susanne Slavick as a part of the Visual Exchange: Lectures in Visual Culture program Wednesday to approximately 40 people.
Not many people know what a good cut of meat consists of. The perfect cut of beef has a pure red color and plenty of white marbling, that is the fat, which makes a steak cut like butter.
Throughout the years, the University’s school spirit has increased tremendously, especially with the increase in students, the newly renovated Ortmayer Stadium and a multimillion dollar Campus West in the works that will be home to baseball and softball.
Fashionable hopeful fans waited outside of Amoeba Music to see Los Angeles-based indie rock band Best Coast on Tuesday in Hollywood.
It is October and the color pink finds itself in almost every item in support for breast cancer awareness month, from wearing pink ribbons, to participating in walks.
Almost 130 cyclists sped through the streets of Upland for the Tour de Foothills cycling classic on Saturday in hopes of bettering thier skills and reaching the end.
Born in Yucatan, Mexico, Jose Perez-Gonzalez is a man who wears many hats – from working as a translator for the French army to serving in cultural attaché department of South Korea.
Associate Professor of Physics David Chappell explains entropy in the form of a tree chart at a joint faculty lecture with Provost Greg Dewey about entropy Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
After their third overtime finish in as many home games, the men’s soccer team lost at home Monday night against the Whittier Poets, 2-1.
La Verne student Jason Nicholls wins the fifth match of the Monster Pong tournament Tuesday in the first stage.
During the summer of 2013, sophomore political science major Jordan Almeida had two options on how to spend his vacation. Either sitting around the house burning the summer oil or doing a philanthropy internship in Africa. He chose the latter.
The lights in the Benson Auditorium dimmed, and the audience silenced in anticipation. Sixteen short but brilliant films were about to play, representing the talented local filmmakers at this year’s 909 Film Festival last Friday night.