lincoln portraitThe Sonoma State University Symphonic Wind Ensemble presents an evening of musical collaborations with President Judy K. Sakaki as guest narrator in Aaron Copland's iconic "Lincoln Portrait." The concert is Friday, Oct. 14, 7:30 p.m. in Weill Hall at the Green Music Center. Tickets are $8 for general admission and free to Sonoma State Students with promo code SSUStudent.

dayna stephensFrom Dayna Stephens' modern tenor sax sounds to Indian fusion percussionist Selvaganesh, the fall 2016 Sonoma State University Music Department Jazz Forum features a wide variety of performers from all different parts of the jazz spectrum to the Green Music Center. The series is a unique performance and master class environment designed to expose students and guests to multiple jazz styles. Guest musicians perform their music with commentary in a relaxed atmosphere every Wednesday at 1 p.m. in Room 1029 in the Green Music Center, unless otherwise noted. Admission is free, parking is $5-$8 on campus. Limited seating is available on a first-come, first serve basis.

judy sakakiPresident Judy K. Sakaki was welcomed with a standing ovation in Weill Hall at Sonoma State University's Green Music Center Monday morning at her first ever Sonoma State Convocation, and that was even before she delighted the audience with her commitment to making Sonoma State a more student-centered, inclusive and academically excellent university.

james minorThe California State University is pleased to announce the appointment of James T. Minor, Ph.D. as senior strategist for Academic Success and Inclusive Excellence, effective September 1. Minor currently serves as the Deputy Assistant Secretary in the Office of Postsecondary Education at the U.S. Department of Education, where he provides leadership for federal programs designed to expand access, strengthen institutional capacity, and promote innovation in higher education.

amache exhibition flyerSilk-screened posters, woodcuts made from vegetable crates, paper flowers, yucca root lamps and many other items are on display in the Sonoma State University Library Art Gallery exhibition, Creativity Unconfined: Life in a World War II Japanese American Internment Camp, running Aug. 23-Dec. 23.

jeremy qualls receives awardSonoma State University Physics Professor Jeremy Qualls has received the Santa Rosa Chamber of Commerce Excellence in Education Award. He was honored along with a handful of educators in categories from pre-school to four-year college at the Chamber's Education and Business Partnership Breakfast this week.

seawolves academic all stars logoA school record 93 Sonoma State University student-athletes have earned All-Academic honors from their respective conferences for the 2015-16 academic year. And for the second consecutive year, Sonoma State student-athletes set a new department GPA record, topping last year's record of 3.037 with a combined GPA of 3.097 in 2015-16.

judy sakaki with studentsDr. Judy K. Sakaki welcomes Sonoma State University faculty, staff and students back to campus for her first semester as president at the university's Convocation ceremony, Monday, Aug. 22, 9-11:30 a.m. in Weill Hall at the Green Music Center. The university welcomes 18 new tenure-track faculty, as well as six visiting faculty, for the 2016-17 school year. The student body for the fall 2016 semester is shaping up to be similar to fall 2015, which saw 9,400 students enter Sonoma State. Classes begin August 23.

service and internship fairNearly 30 nonprofit and government organizations will recruit students at Sonoma State University's annual Service and Internship Fair September 1, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. in Salazar Plaza. The fair provides community organizations the opportunity to get students involved with their work and gives students a chance to explore opportunities for meaningful internships and community service opportunities.

Latino Service Providers meetingLatino Service Providers has received a $1 million grant to explore how Latino cultural practices promote mental and behavioral health. As part of the grant, Sonoma State University faculty and students will work with the organization and other agencies to recruit and train high school students over the next six years to identify and implement cultural practices as therapeutic practices.

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