[Non-CAS Event] At this Career Services' "Go Global" Event, a TED talk speaker will present to students on how - at the age of 25, right after her graduation - she managed to move overseas, get a job, and travel 25 countries without much money and prior experience. She will share with students specific strategies on how to go aboard and how to find jobs, internships, scholarships, and research funding. The workshop will be followed by Q&A and networking session with snacks and refreshments.
[Non-CAS Event] Join CU's Holly Gayley, Carole McGranahan, Emily Yeh, Ariana Maki, and MA student Sonam Nyenda, along with DU's Sarah Magnatta, and Tibetan Village Project Executive Director Tamdin Wangdu in the Anonymous exhibition for an informal, fast-paced series of mini-talks, each highlighting a different artwork from varies backgrounds and perspectives.
[CAS Speaker Series] This event celebrates the languages and cultures of Asia through students' performances in Arabic, Chinese, Farsi, Hindi, Japanese, and Korean. There will be a reception following the event.
[Non-CAS Event] Come join us at our first Peace Corps general information session of the semester on Jan. 29, 5:15-7:15 p.m. in UMC room 384. Learn about the application process and how you can make yourself a more competitive Peace Corps applicant. Free food will be provided.
[Non-CAS Event] The Japanese Program of Asian Languages and Civilizations is hosting a Japanese Calligraphy Workshop on Friday, February 13 from 3:00-5:00 PM in HUMN 250. Please see the flyer below for more information.
[CAS Speaker Series] This event will feature traditional Korean music and dance by Lee Mi Sook Dance Company of South Korea. Hosted by National Unification Advisory Council Denver Chapter, sponsored by the Korea Foundation and collaborated by CKA, KSODA CSKA and Center for Asian Studies at CU Boulder.
[Non-CAS Event] Erika Lee, Rudolph J. Vecoli Chair in Immigration History and Director of the Immigration History Research Center at the University of Minnesota, will present her work on a new (and vast) history of Asian immigration to the U.S.
[Non-CAS Event] Dr. Johns' illustrated talk will introduce and explore the work of Kenjiro Nomura, Kamekichi Tokita and Takuichi Fujii, well established modernist painters in the Pacific Northwest prior to World War II. They were forcibly removed along with others of Japanese descent, to the Minidoka Relocation Center in Idaho. Each left a record of his experience but until recently, their stories have been largely unknown, their names forgotten, and their accomplishments overlooked.