The student organization Feminist Theatre Makers discuss how feminism is intersectional and address longstanding problems within the theatre arts department at CSULB and around the world.
Author: Paris Barraza
Students living on-campus adjust to an unusual dorming experience, which includes face masks, Zoom community events and an overall quiet environment.
The Daily Forty-Niner revisits Alex Bonilla, CSULB student and owner of Ground Hideout Coffee, for an update on how the Long Beach business is doing due to the pandemic and the civil unrest that occurred in the city early June.
With the transition to virtual learning, fraternities and sororities at CSULB are learning how to run their chapters and recruit new members.
The first Long Beach Black Dance Festival started on Aug. 9, a week-long event created by The CRay Project for the Black community to celebrate their work as dancers and performers on a stage of their own, highlighting how dance is an artform that can be used to educate and make powerful statements.
Jenn Nidoy started Niyama Design Studios when people started to express interest in her home sewn masks. With 450 masks sold, Nidoy and her family have learned the challenges and joys of running a small business.
As of May 8, there are 898 positive COVID-19 cases in Long Beach with 565 recoveries, officials said. Despite the continued increase in infection, Mayor Robert Garcia announced the first steps in reopening the economy set to begin Friday.
The pandemic has caused the live events industry to face widespread wage reductions and job losses due to the cancellation of live events and venue closures. On Sept. 1, the Richard and Karen Carpenter Performing Arts Center took to Twitter to bring attention to the cause.
A look into how Rising Scholars and Project Rebound serves formerly incarcerated and system impacted students at CSULB
In 2016, Rising Scholars was created to support students that are formerly incarcerated and system impacted. Their work, now aided with the addition of Project Rebound, continues to serve the community through education, advocacy and support.
Cultural and religious organizations host their virtual booths for day two of Week of Welcome as interested students pop in and out of sessions throughout the afternoon.