You are here

Explore Stories

Search for articles (title, text)
Nurse Monique Wood
The COVID-19 pandemic has changed life for everyone, but for healthcare workers on the front line, the devastation is painfully real.   Monique Wood works at a hospital in Long Beach “floating” from one unit to another. The pain has been evident in each place she has been. 
historian library and student
History has been a big part of Daylyn Paul’s life. Growing up with a historian father meant a daily serving of newspapers – close contact with politics, the economy, and global news. Oftentimes The History Channel could be heard playing in the background at home. 
shag banner
Two wood canvases lay on the floor awaiting the master’s brush, an experiment in a new medium, as Tiki statues stand watch behind red and blue chairs near the picture window. Paintings and sketches adorn the walls of his office. None bear the SHAG signature, though. Painter Josh Agle’s own works lean against a cabinet, stacked randomly without rhyme or reason or color palette.
building
He crawled inside the dank dumpster to sleep. The unyielding stink of rotting garbage and prevailing darkness was preferable to what waited on the streets, predators who seek out homeless men and women at night. But the trash-filled refuge lasted only until daybreak when his drug-ravaged body screamed for the next fix.
students walking on campus
After successful completion of its first phase, Cal State Long Beach’s Building Infrastructure Leading to Diversity (BUILD) Program was awarded $19.8 million in July for another five years of funding by the National Institutes of Health (NIH).
BUILD program
After successful completion of its first phase, Cal State Long Beach’s Building Infrastructure Leading to Diversity (BUILD) Program was awarded $19.8 million in July for another five years of funding by the National Institutes of Health (NIH).
EOP Program Banner
No one in Christina Huerta’s immediate family had attended college. No one had ever filled out an admissions application, picked out a class schedule or purchased a text book. “I was scared to even apply,” Huerta said. “I didn’t know what to do.” Still, Huerta was determined to go to Cal State Long Beach and pursue a business management degree. Looking for answers, she approached her high school counselor who told her about the university’s Educational Opportunity Program (EOP).
pow wow celebration
Craig Stone is director of the American Indian Studies (AIS) program and a professor in the School of Art. He views his dual roles as educating through discovery and artistic creativity, while providing students with knowledge of Native American cultures and their diverse traditions. Craig Stone has been a key figure the American Indian Studies program. 
campus building
“We are not creating new things to change the world,” said Tian quoting her father. “Instead, we are always discovering and learning from nature.” That was Tian’s first science lesson.