Santa Clara Magazine is provided free of charge to alumni and friends of Santa Clara University. Alumni begin receiving the print edition of SCM after graduation. Parents of current students receive the magazine as well. If you're a parent of an SCU grad and would like to continue receiving the magazine, let us know. And if you live outside North America and would like to receive the print edition of SCM, let us know as well.
The magazine (USPS# 609-240) is published quarterly, Spring, Summer, Fall, and Winter, by the Office of Marketing and Communications at Santa Clara University.
Santa Clara Magazine
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The diverse opinions expressed in Santa Clara Magazine do not necessarily represent the views of the editor or the official policy of Santa Clara University. Copyright 2012 by Santa Clara University. Reproduction in whole or in part without permission is prohibited.
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Santa Clara University is a comprehensive Jesuit, Catholic university located 40 miles south of San Francisco in California’s Silicon Valley. Santa Clara offers its more than 8,800 students rigorous undergraduate programs in arts and sciences, business, and engineering, plus master’s degrees in a number of professional fields, law degrees, and engineering and theology doctorates. Distinguished by one of the highest graduation rates among all U.S. master’s universities, Santa Clara educates leaders of competence, conscience, and compassion grounded in faith-inspired values. Founded in 1851, Santa Clara is California's oldest operating institution of higher education. Read more about SCU.
High-spirited and hushed moments from Feb. 24: a day to talk about business, ethics, compassion.
Poet and former chairman of the National Endowment for the Arts Dana Gioia argues that Catholic writers must renovate and reoccupy their own tradition.
Pulitzer Prize–winning author Marilynne Robinson speaks about grace, discernment, and being a modern believer.
Hossam Baghat, one of Egypt’s leading human rights activists, was awarded the 2014 Katharine and George Alexander Law Prize for his work defending human rights.
Scoring 40 points in one game. And besting Steve Nash’s freshman year.
A lab on a chip helps provide the answer—which is a matter of life and death when the question is whether drinking water contains arsenic.