A veteran chronicler of Silicon Valley looks at why the high-tech industry needs—and wants—folks who know how to tell a story.
The cover stories of 2012—and what happened next.
The director of SCU's Office of Sustainability suggests five resolutions you can make to help the planet.
Internet ethics expert Irina Raicu J.D. ’09 considers why not all tracking is equal and why context is crucial.
Jesuit School of Theology dean Thomas J. Massaro, S.J., discusses the controversial relationship between money and politics—in Germany as well as in the United States.
SCU law professor Colleen Chien says individuals and companies that do not themselves make anything are bringing the majority of U.S. patent lawsuits.
Tech writer Michael S. Malone '75, MBA '77 takes a look at why the high tech industry needs more humanities majors.
Stories and a Q&A session with the 1960s civil rights activist and founding member of the Black Panther Party
As news organizations consolidate, the picture of the world presented to readers becomes less nuanced—especially at the intersection of politics and religion.
The editor of a major Spanish-language outlet in the Bay Area on the possibly election-deciding impact of the Hispanic vote in 2012.
There are the sanctuaries built for worship—and that carry beauty and grace for all to see. Then there are the improvised places of faith, perhaps more subtle in how they speak to the wonder worked there.
With the way things have gone recently in Congress, looking to the heavens for some help and guidance might seem like a very good idea. In fact, that’s what Pat Conroy, S.J., M.Div. ’83 is there to do.
Who published the one book on government in 2013 that conservative firebrand Newt Gingrich told all true believers that they should read? Well, the author is now lieutenant governor of California. Before that, he was mayor of San Francisco. That’s right: It’s Gavin Newsom ’89.
Women’s soccer wins the West Coast Conference championship.
The White House has brought on SCU’s Colleen Chien, a leading expert in patent law, as senior advisor.
George Souliotes went to prison for three life sentences after he was convicted of arson and murder. Twenty years later, he’s out—after the Northern California Innocence Project proved he didn’t do it.