University administrators remain committed to finding a solution for students, faculty and staff struggling to find an affordable place to live in Long Beach.
Long Beach State began dumping excess dirt on Puvungna in fall 2019, a decision local tribes are still fighting.
Even though many functions of the university have shut down, a small group of essential workers remain on campus.
Student organizations are beginning to become worried about upcoming plans to demolish their homes to make way for new, high-tech building.
After several decades, the psychology building underwent internal and external renovations.
The first half of the university’s downtown construction program in downtown is set to begin in the fall of 2022.
As construction continues on Parkside North Housing Project, entrance to campus via Earl Warren Drive will be closed until summer 2020.
Native American activists marched to The Miller House to protest the university’s recent involvement with Puvungna.
Long Beach Native American community rallies ‘Respect our past and our future’ during Indigenous People’s Day
At the JetBlue Long Beach Marathon Sunday, members of the Native community raised awareness about the administration’s discussions of adding a temporary parking lot at Puvungna.
Students weigh in on the development of Puvungna, sacred land for indigenous people. This 22-acre parcel is located on CSULB and has been at the center of many disputes between Native American populations and the university.