The life and work of playwright, dissident, and former Czech President Václav Havel were honored with an evening of readings, remarks, and remembrances on February 29.
David Yosifon argues that there are other ways to encourage job growth without resorting to protectionism.
SCU's Bronco Battalion is again recognized as the most-excellent university-based officer training program with a MacArthur Award.
On Jan. 26, 2012, Steve Wozniak addressed a sold-out audience at Mayer Theatre as part of SCU's President's Speaker Series.
It's more than just a new look. Here at the online SCM, you'll now find new material every week—with updates from around campus and throughout the SCU Alumniverse.
Three exhibits at the de Saisset Museum tackle the subject of homelessness—from the Great Depression to our streets today.
Assistant Professor of Psychology Katerina Bezrukova finds that work-related conflicts can help solidify a climate of creativity.
Economics professor Alexander Field offers his opinion on Social Security in an op-ed for McClatchy Newspapers, republished here.
First the students write and James P. Degnan edits. Then the students rewrite and rewrite and rewrite, as often as necessary.
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.