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Congratulations & Welcome to Uc San Diego! UC San Diego invests in diversity and looks for the best talent to add to our campus. We want you to be successful and hope you choose our campus and join our community. As an alumnus, I can say UC San Diego will challenge and help you grow in fresh and exciting ways; and it will definitely prepare you for graduate, professional and/or law school. I highly encourage you to be proactive in your success, to connect with all the resources at UC San Diego—including the campus community centers—and to seek out student development opportunities outside of the classroom that will help you have balance in your student life.

UC San Diego needs you! We hope you join our campus in 2015. Gerardo N. Arellano, Ph.D. Comparative Ethnic Studies, specialty in Chicana/o Studies Gerardo has more than 16 years experience working with underserved students. He is extremely skilled and holds an outstanding record of academically preparing students and helping them obtain scholarships, internships, leadership opportunities, research experience and enroll in top graduate and professional programs. His students have gone on to doctoral, law school and medical programs across the United States.

The Raza Resource Centro is formed through a mass mobilization of students, faculty and staff. Raza RC is a space that welcomes, supports and connects students to resources to aide in their own success. We are student centered and use a transdisciplinary framework to encourage all students to identify with the Centro. In addition to academics, we are a community space with programming centered around empowerment, social justice, cultural and Chicana/o Latina/o events. It is a lively space where Chicano/a and Latino/a organizations hold meetings and events and where new students get acclimated in the different Latino social and cultural groups on campus. In addition, community members are invited to come to the Raza Resource Centro to give talks or be part of the hub of energy and sense of comunidad. The Centro fosters a sense of collectivity, comunidad and leadership on campus. The Raza Resource Centro employs a "Mi Casa es tu Casa" policy which means that we welcome everyone regardless of identity, methodology, social status or beliefs. We collaborate with other community/learning centers and key stakeholders across campus and in San Diego to deepen our commitment to our democratic ideals of diversity, equity and inclusion.

ANNUAL EVENTS & PROGRAMS fall quarter Avanzando Juntos Transition Day Cross-Cultural Center Block Party Real World Career Series Orientate by MEChA

winter quarter MEChA de UCSD and BSU Annual High School Conference Martin Luther King Jr. Parade Chicano Park History Triton Week

spring quarter SPACES Overnight Program UCSD Raza Awareness Week Sun God Festival Raza Graduation


RAZA GRAD Raza Graduation is an event spearheaded by MEChA to highlight the accomplishments and contributions Raza students have undertaken during their time at UC San Diego. Family and friends are invited to attend the event and celebrate in the festivities.





AMIGOS de las Americas

Mujeres de Maiz Collective

Argentine Tango Club at UCSD

Nu Alpha Kappa Fraternity, Inc.

Bachata Club at UCSD

Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity, Inc.

Ballet Folklorico de UCSD

Phi Lambda Rho Sorority, Inc.

Brazilian Student Association

Project Nicaragua UCSD

Catholic Community at UCSD (Newman Center)

Queer & Trans* People of Color (QT*POC) at UCSD

Central Americans Raising Awareness in Solidarity

RAZA Graduate Student Association (RGSA)

Chicanos/Latinos for Community Medicine

SACNAS Chapter at UCSD

Gamma Zeta Alpha Fraternity, Inc.

Siblings Without Borders

Hermanas Unidas de UCSD

Sigma Alpha Zeta Sorority, Inc.

La Fe-Intervarsity

Sigma Pi Alpha National Sorority, Inc.

La Raza Pre-Law Student Association

Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers (SHPE)

Lambda Theta Nu Sorority, Inc.

Son Jarocho Semillitas at UCSD

Lambda Theta Phi Latin Fraternity, Inc.

Student Affirmative Action Committee

Latin American Student Organization (LASO)

Students Against Mass Incarceration

Migrant Rights Awareness (MiRA)

Student Worker Collective

Movimiento Estudiantil Chican@ de Aztlรกn (MEChA)

Salsa Club at UCSD

GREEK LIFE Joining a Greek organization is so much more than just making new friends. With 43 organizations to choose from, each group thrives on leadership, service, intellect, community service and hermandad. Latin@ based organizations focus on balancing the ideals of the Greek community and bringing cultura for its members and the UCSD community. Fraternities: Gamma Zeta Alpha, Lambda Theta Phi Latin, Nu Alpha Kappa, Phi Iota Alpha Sororities: Lambda Theta Nu, Phi Lambda Rho, Sigma Alpha Zeta, Sigma Pi Alpha, 6

STUDENT STORY How has UCSD allowed you to develop a leadership role?

Having the different organizations on campus; I have been heavily involved in MEChA because that is where I feel at home and found my nichē. Just having these existing student organizations that are open to faculty, staff and students is a great resource. It is a space for me to destroy certain ideology that a lot of us have and it is just a space where I can express myself without any limits.

How did you get involved in your organization?

I got involved in Lak'ech, which was created because of a mechista that was a theatre major. I decided to be part of the monologues and this year I have taken it on because I still feel it gives student representation to students of color. So Lache is a space that I need and keep caring on because it helps to infuse some of the Latino culture and art on campus.

How has becoming involved on campus contributed to your college experience?

Elizabeth Uribe 2nd year MEChA board, Cross-Cultural Center intern, Lak'ech (extension of MEChA)

MEChA Posada

Being involved has made my UCSD life easier. I've been seeing myself grow and develop. Not just in the social aspect, I have outgrown my shyness but also professionally. I know how to navigate in the system and where to find my resources and it's all from being involved. Since my first year I've been able to work better with professional staff at the centers and before I would be really intimidated to talk to them. Being involved has made me reflect and think that being here is a privilege. Being part of the campus community has opened up opportunities and I am taking advantage of it.

MEChA de UCSD has been part of the UC San Diego campus for more than four decades and is a member of the Student Affirmative Action Committee (SAAC); which is composed of eight student organizations whose communities have been historically underrepresented and/or underserved at UC San Diego. MEChA arose in the early 1970s in response to the 1960s mass mobilizations around the nation and has continued to exist on hundreds of schools and college campuses. As an organization, we believe in the success of the Raza students on our campus. We coordinate and provide numerous services to UC San Diego students and neighboring communities which aid to the outreach and retention services the University has in place. Throughout the year, we host events such as Fundraisers, Dia de los Muertos (Day of the Dead) Celebracion, Las Posadas de Navidad, we coordinate a yearly Raza Youth Empowerment Conference for middle, high school, and community college students and their parents/guardians, Raza Awareness Week, and our Raza Graduation for all the graduating Raza students and their families. In community with other SAAC orgs, M.E.Ch.A. aims to transform the UCSD campus into a more inclusive, equitable and welcoming place for Raza and underrepresented students.

LA FE GROUP La Fe is a group of Chican@/Latin@ students exploring God, faith and the experiences of our people. We explore questions of how faith intersects and defines our ethnic identity, community, academics and life. I was looking for a safe space to explore faith and how that tied into my ethnicity. It provided me the space to have conversations about being Latin@, and I felt right at home. Kimberly Salazar 3rd year Psychology

It's been an incredible journey learning what faith is all about. I gained a family who genuinely cares about who I am and those around them. I've made some of the best friendships through La Fe and have a lot of fun experiences like roller blading.

CAMPUS COMMUNITY CENTERS Black Resource Center Established through strong advocacy of students, alumni and other supporters, the BRC serves the entire population of UC San Diego while emphasizing the Black experience. We promote scholarship, foster leadership and cultivate community. Cross–Cultural Center Promotes meaningful dialogues and context across all cultures, particularly those of underrepresented or underprivileged backgrounds. We offer student internships, art, social, and educational programs and workshops. Chill, use our kitchen, check out a book or video from our lending library, absorb the local art. Inter–Tribal Resource Center Created by Native students, the Inter-Tribal Resource Center supports the mission of the Native American Student Alliance to create and foster community on campus for Native students and communities. The Center is a meeting, study and hang-out space. Lesbian Gay Bisexual Transgender Resource Center A diverse, open and public space for all members of the university community to explore issues relating to sexual and gender identities, practices and politics. 8

Raza Resource Centro We came out of a history of struggle and student and community movements that called for resources and support for UCSD Chicano/as-Latino/as. Open to everyone, but we strive to emphasize and foster the access, retention and graduation of Chicano/a-Latino/a students as well as create strong connections with our surrounding community. Student Veterans Resource Center Committed to ensuring that military affiliated students successfully make the transition from the military environment to campus life, and are assisted in their progress toward completing their academic degree. The Center also provides opportunities for peer-to-peer support, mentoring and social networking. Women's Center Fosters the educational, professional and personal development of diverse groups of women. We strive to increase awareness of issues affecting women and men while creating a sense of community at UCSD. Relax in our cozy living room, study in our library or join one of the many groups that meet here.

STUDENT SUPPORT SERVICES The Career Services Center helps students and alumni determine and fulfill their career goals. The Center provides the following popular programs: Discover Your Dream Career, Interviewing to Win, Writing a Winning Resume, Job Search Strategies, Making the Most of a Job Fair, Intro to the Peace Corps, Obtaining an Internship or Part-Time Job, and the UCDC Program.

The Office for Students with Disabilities works with students with documented disabilities, reviewing documentation and determining reasonable accommodations. Disabilities can occur in the following areas: psychological, psychiatric, learning, attention, chronic health, physical, vision, hearing, and acquired brain injuries, and may occur at any time during a student’s college career.

The Center for Communication and Leadership helps build confidence and develop skills in public speaking, interpersonal communication and leadership through the Triton Success Program and ADVANCE, and peer-to-peer advising.

Recreation offers a student wellness program, rec classes, intramurals, trips to Joshua Tree for rock climbing, surfing safaris, sports clubs, rec clubs and more.

The Center for Ethics and Spirituality provides students with secular counseling, discussion and educational programs relating to spiritual, moral and ethical issues and questions that may arise within the UCSD community of students, scholars, workers and campus affiliates. The Center for Student Involvement offers professional advising services, student organization resources, leadership and community service programs and campus-wide events. Counseling and Psychological Services offers a wide range of groups in various formats to serve the diverse needs of the UCSD community. Group approaches to personal growth are frequently the most effective way to explore and support changes you may wish to make in your life. Through these formats, students can gain specific skills and strategies to meet personal goals, explore areas that present personal challenges, and gain support and encouragement from other students. The Intergroup Relations Program fosters the knowledge and practice of effective intergroup relations. We provide programs and services that enhance the capacity of individuals and groups to engage respectfully across differences.

The Sexual Assault & Violence Prevention Resource Center offers workshops on violence prevention for the entire UCSD campus and provides free and confidential services for students impacted by violence, with a focus on survivors of sexual assault, dating violence and stalking. Student Health Services provides quality primary medical care, including urgent care and support services such as laboratory, pharmacy and x-ray. We have primary care physicians who are board certified in Family Medicine or Internal Medicine. We also offer nutrition counseling, sexual health info sessions, and many educational outreach programs. Student Legal Services provides free, confidential counseling on legal topics, education programs, referrals to a private attorney and income tax resources. We also provide support for students interested in legal careers with internships, career advice and information. The mission of the Wellness Center is to develop healthy students and graduates who will impact the lives of countless people beyond our classrooms. Resilient, whole and vibrant students will be prepared to shape a challenging and demanding world. UC San Diego develops the mind, body and spirit of the student. We are committed to the whole person.

UNDOCUMENTED STUDENT SERVICES Offers a range of programs designed to provide caring, holistic and individualized support to students who are undocumented, from mixed immigration status families and their allies. A student can meet privately with the office’s Coordinator to discuss any question or concern related to his or her status. There are also opportunities to participate in educational, wellness and social programs. Volunteer opportunities are available for students who want to be involved. The office includes a space for students, staff and faculty who wish to gather and be in community with others who support the students the office serves.

Jessica Muńoz Undocumented Student Services Coordinator

STUDENT STORY What is your favorite event you have organized? Overnight program because I was an overnight hostee and it empowered me to know that I was once served by this program and now I am able to put it together and help coordinate it. I can use my resource and my position to serve my community and prospective UCSD students.

How has UCSD allowed you to develop a leadership role? It pushed me because being undocumented and being that the university work is difficult you have to build community on your own. It is like an integral beautiful thing, knowing that there are communities to help you grow and develop. Joining communities makes you feel incorporated.

How did you get involved in your organization? Sonia Garcia Avelar 2nd year Yield Coordinator SPACES, MIRA, MEChA, Co-chair of La Raza Pre-Law Association

I was a Summer Bridge student, and it was the only student org that catered to undocumented students however, I was really interested in finding more venues for students to feel welcomed in. After some time, I started creating events like The Speak Out for equality of the students and the TAs. Being part of student leaders it helped me out during the struggles I faced and even today I still have struggles.

How has becoming involved on campus contributed to your college experience? It has helped retain me here because academics is a big part of campus but being involved in these organizations makes me feel connected with the students and makes me feel that I have a niche. There is a difference between seeing yourself as a scholar and saying that you are enjoying that student experience. It has empowered me and retained me. When you are in community you are so much more than just a statistic.

How have your commitments contributed to your personal growth? Made me grow as an individual, all these organizations it is a reaffirmation to myself that I am struggling, that there is so much I can do. Deep inside I know that I am doing the right thing and that I belong here. I know that there is a bigger force to the things that I do. I am very passionate to the commitments that I make and it has also helped me professionally by building connections and finding jobs.


ACADEMIC PROGRAMS These dynamic, multi-disciplinary programs are open to all UC San Diego students. The Academic Internship Program encourages students to apply their academic knowledge and analytical skills in diverse professional settings while earning academic credit. Students grow into Citizen Scholars, integrate academic theory and realworld practice, engage in research that explores the relationship between the two, and gain professional skills needed for career success.

The three-quarter core sequence Dimensions of Culture: Diversity, Justice and Imagination emphasizes a critical examination of the human condition in diverse America.

The African American Studies Minor offers diverse insights into how African Americans have shaped American culture and how the African American identify is formed by urbanization, politics and class.

Human Rights Minor explores human rights origins and trajectory, the passions it arouses, and the range of its influences and effects.

The African Studies Minor covers African topics and issues through a coordinated set of courses offered across Anthropology, Communication, Ethnic Studies, History, Literature, Music, Political Science, Sociology, Theatre and Dance and Visual Arts. The California Cultures in Comparative Perspective minor allows students to better understand California’s place in the global community and in history. Students learn about the impact of language, immigration, market forces, the arts, politics, culture, music and globalization. The Chicano/a~Latino/a Arts and Humanities Program minor is an interdisciplinary minor that provides a broad introduction to the histories and cultural artifacts produced by Spanish-speaking communities in the United States. Through a coordinated course of study drawing upon course offerings in Theatre, Ethnic Studies, Communication, History, Literature, and other departments, students will gain an understanding of this important segment of the U.S. population. The Community Law Project provides opportunities for education and training, personal and professional development, and community outreach and service. Critical Gender Studies builds upon feminist scholarship and queer studies, incorporating both disciplines’ agendas, intellectual debates, changing methodological practices and major scholarly shifts.

Ethnic Studies analyzes issues in a comparative, relational and interdisciplinary fashion to address questions of power, violence and inequality.

The only International Migration Studies Minor in the U.S. is right here at UC San Diego, exploring the social, economic and political influences surrounding the voluntary and forced flow of people across international borders. The Law and Society Program offers courses, speakers and events that emphasize the interrelationship and complexity of legal, social and ethical issues in their historical context. The Partners-at-Learning Program provides academic credit through courses that train and place students as tutors and mentors in P-12 classrooms in San Diego's diverse communities, to become powerful advocates for higher education. PAL reaches 500+ students each year. The Public Service Minor encourages students to understand the history and practices of public service and to participate in the development of civic skills. The Health Care–Social Issues Program prepares students to analyze complex social and ethical implications through an interdisciplinary minor, events and speakers from a wide range of disciplines. UCSD offers formal exchange programs that allow students to live and study at important institutions of higher learning on the opposite side of the country. Experience Morehouse College or Spelman College in Atlanta, GA, or Dartmouth College in Hanover, NH. In the UCDC program, students intern in the nation's capital while continuing their coursework. They live at the University of California Washington Center in the heart of Washington, D.C.


TRANSFER STUDENT STORIES Why did you choose to attend to UCSD? The biggest reason was my major, Bioengineering/Biotechnology. UCSD concentrates on each separately, instead of one general broad one; and of course, it is in the top two in the nation. There are also a lot of support programs, a great location and the fact that this school really takes care and invests in the engineering program.

What are the campus resources you use? I like to use the resource centers, like the Raza Resource Centro and the Cross-Cultural Center. I take advantage of a lot of the workshops that are presented by the different resource centers as well. And the UCSD Medical School is right across the street, so I like to go there and network and talk to as many people as I can to try to figure out my goals once I graduate.

What advice would you give to students transferring to UCSD? Alexis Buz

Do as much networking as possible, visit the different centers and programs. Try to find friends in your particular major and year because that will help you a lot. That was one of my struggles when I first came, was to find a friend in my exact major. Just try to find a safe space, where the business and stress of school is diminished. Like for me, my safe space is the Raza Resource Centro because it reminds me a lot of the MESA at my community college. Find a support network and try to establish it as soon as possible.

Why did you choose to attend UCSD? The location, the weather and of course UCSD has really good political science and computer science programs as well.

How difficult are UCSD classes? If one attends class regularly and does the work that is assigned then it is not difficult but when one slacks off you could definitely notice on test scores.

What is the biggest change you’ve noticed in transitioning from your community college to UCSD? That people are more driven and ambitious here and it brings out the best in me.

What advice would you give to students transferring to UCSD? Emmanuel Hernandez

Get involved early and don't wait like I did. 12



The Office of Academic Support and Instructional Services (OASIS) is the learning center at UC San Diego. We provide free tutoring in a collaborative, supportive environment. We also provide peer mentors and counselors to support students with issues that can distract from academic priorities, such as personal and family issues and setting and reaching goals. The majority of the 3,000+ undergraduates who use OASIS each year are outstanding students who want to earn high grades. Summer Bridge is a pre-college program offered by OASIS that provides a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to live on campus for four weeks, earn eight units of college credit, and develop a higher level of academic skills and abilities at no cost to you. Any incoming UCSD freshman may apply. Students are assigned an Academic Transition Counselor, a peer mentor who will follow your progress throughout your year. In addition, you will have the opportunity to participate in quarterly social events. OASIS Living/ Learning Community (OLC) aims to ensure that freshmen reach their academic potential and enjoy positive involvement on campus. OLC provides an individualized package of tutoring, mentoring, counseling, and networking for each student to ease the transition from high school to university life.

The work done at SPACES (Student Promoted Access Center For Education and Service) is student-initiated, student-run, and student-led. Our mission is to empower students to work for greater educational equity. This encompasses equal access to higher education, undergraduate retention and graduation, and matriculation to graduate and professional schools. SPACES provides an environment for students to develop leadership skills, to collaborate and grow unity across communities, and to realize the power of student activism. There are many different leadership opportunities for UCSD students at SPACES. There are 30 paid positions and many volunteer gigs, such as giving tours, tutoring, visiting high schools, learning about San Diego and writing for The Collective Voice, UCSD's progressive newspaper that promotes social unity, justice and awareness across campus communities.

staff spotlight IDEA STUDENT CENTER

The IDEA Student Center promotes Inclusion, Diversity, Excellence and Advancement among undergraduate and graduate students across the Jacobs School of Engineering. With a focus on outreach, recruitment, retention and research, the center supports the mission of the Jacobs School by fostering the growth of diverse innovative technology leaders for today's global society.


Students use the center for: • • • • • • •

tutoring, mentoring and academic preparation the IDEA Scholars Program career advice and job opportunities access to 30+ student organizations engineering outreach opportunities new friendships and faculty connections leadership development

13 13 13



23 NCAA Division II women's and men's teams • • • • • • •

Baseball Basketball Crew Cross Country Fencing* Golf (M) Soccer

• • • • • •

Softball Swimming & Diving Tennis Track & Field Volleyball* Water Polo*

* compete at Division I

30 intramural & 25 competitive club teams Outback Adventures On-campus facilities • • • • • • • •

RIMAC Arena surf shop swimming pools gyms and weight rooms track and field complex courts and fields wellness center studios for classes

STUDENT ATHLETE STORY How has being on a sports team contributed to your college experience? It gives you a family feel. You feel like you belong somewhere. Clubs can do that too but with a sport you are all suffering the same things, struggling through the same things. You all have classes and are trying to keep your social life in balance.

What is your favorite part about being a student athlete? The best part is challenging yourself. Every day pushing yourself harder and seeing yourself get better at something. Being able to be challenged and get better at something.

How has being a student athlete contributed to your personal growth?

Alex Mendez 2nd year, Crew Major: Human Biology

It was by chance that I saw Crew and it turns out I was pretty good at it. It was something I didn't think I was going to be good at. Being a student athlete pushes you to do better and see better things in yourself than you had thought. 14

COMMUTER STUDENT STORY What campus resources do you utilize? I hang out at the Raza Resource Centro. Being a commuter I bring my food so I need a place to store it. The Centro has a fridge, and a microwave available all day.

What challenges do you have as a commuter? Getting involved on campus can be a challenge. Especially for me, I have to balance getting involved on campus with my home responsibilities, which are why I am a commuter. Through working on campus, I have gotten involved.

What are some of the benefits of being a commuter? I always get to see my family. My personal well-being is being taken care of in the sense that I don’t get homesick. The drive home is very calming.

What did you do to become involved on campus? Mayra Rodriguez 2nd year Commuter, Summer Bridge Major: Ethnic Studies

One is applying to the Raza Resource Centro. Through a job on campus you’re kind of forced to get involved. You also get to meet people coming in and out of the center and also people from other organizations. I also recently applied for the Chicahua program for MEChA and I should be meeting my Chicahuas soon. Being in collaboration with other community centers, I have also met really good people who are involved heavily on campus. Also having done Summer Bridge, it allowed me to meet friends who tell me to go to a meeting or an event on campus. Little by little, just by attending these meetings and events you start developing a connection to the campus.

COMMUTER INFORMATION Various colleges offer lounges that provide a space for commuter students to relax and study in between classes. Community Centers, like the Raza Resource Centro, offer amenities for commuters, such as a full size fridge, microwave, lounge area, access to computers and printers. Many of these lounges offer opportunities for programming and workshops.


UNDERGRAD RESEARCH Hands-on research, in any academic discipline, pays big dividends. Working with distinguished UC San Diego faculty members enhances your competitiveness for graduate or professional school admission or high-level employment.

The CAMP Program provides opportunities in chemistry, physics, cognitive science, biology, other sciences, mathematics, engineering and technology. The ET CURE Program promotes cancer research careers of promising undergraduates from underserved populations. The MARC Scholars Program is a two-year program that trains highly qualified underrepresented minority undergraduates in the biosciences for entry into graduate school. The McNair Program provides low-income, first-generation undergraduate students with effective preparation for doctoral study. The STARS Program is an eight-week summer research academy that provides research experience, a GRE prep course and graduate school prep workshops, and hosts the UCSD Summer Research Conference. The IMSD Program aims to increase Ph.D. program enrollment and graduation rates of students from disadvantaged social and economic backgrounds and from minority groups. Entering freshmen or transfer students receive basic training— the ABCs of scientific work, scientific thinking, data analysis and presentation. Program/index.html


Fiesta Fridays

Raza Soccer Team

Tutoring at the Centro Raza Tote Bag


Phi Iota Alpha

Raza Staff Pan Dulce


Dia de los Muertos

MEChA Posada

Raza Graduation

Student Worker Collective


Agustín Orozco Assistant Director, OASIS

Belinda Zamacona Program Manager, Chancellor’s Associates Scholars Program

Berenice Jau Director, TRIO Student Support Services Program

Briseida Elenes Program Coordinator, SPACES

Claudia Martinez Program Coordinator, Raza Resource Centro

Cecilia Ubilla Program Coordinator, OASIS Writing and Language

Cynthia Davalos Office of the Vice Chacellor of Student Affairs

Daisy Rodriguez Undergraduate Coordinator

Esteban Marquez Associate Director, Financial Aid

Gerardo Arellano Director, Raza Resource Centro

Haydee Cervantes Coordinator, Chicano/a ~Latino/a Arts and Humanities Program

Jessica Muńoz Coordinator, Undocumented Student Services

Jorge Hernandez TS Program Coordinator

Katherine Garcia Coordinator, PRIME-HEq UCSD School of Medicine

Mario Aguilar Assistant Director, Early Academic Outreach Program


Patrick Velasquez Director, OASIS

Rafael Hernandez Director, Early Academic Outreach Program

Reina Juarez Director, Counseling and Psychological Services


Veronica Bejar Assistant Director, Ronald E. McNair Program

Daphne Taylor-Garcia Assistant Professor, Ethnic Studies

Eduardo Macagno Professor, Department of Biology

Frances Contreras Associate Professor, Education Studies

Joann Trejo Professor, Department of Pharmacology

Jorge Mariscal Professor, Literature

Mark Lawson Professor, School of Medicine 19

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