• A common home

    A common home

    David DeCosse, Edwin Maurer, and John Farnsworth, 22 Jul 2015

    “Laudato Si” gives a comprehensive critique of our climate crisis and a vision for the future, according to David DeCosse, Edwin Maurer, and John Farnsworth.

  • Economy and security in the 21st century

    Economy and security in the 21st century

    Madeleine Albright, 10 Jul 2015

    A President’s Speaker Series address by the former secretary of state. Diplomacy is no game of chess today, she says. Think billiards.

  • The coolest thing ever

    The coolest thing ever

    Sam Scott ’96, 6 Jul 2015

    On the way to an historic 2015 FIFA Women’s World Cup win, no one silenced opposing attackers more completely than center back Julie Johnston ’14.

  • Silicon Valley Story

    Silicon Valley Story

    Michael S. Malone ’75, MBA ’77, 1 Jul 2015

    The hidden history behind the heart of ingenuity.

  • Barcelona Siesta

    Barcelona Siesta

    Maya Kroth ’01, 1 Jul 2015

    On a Fulbright to Spain, in pursuit of the meaning of sleep. In the 21st century, it’s not what it used to be.

  • Build It Beautiful

    Build It Beautiful

    Rod Hunt, 1 Jul 2015

    See how the campus has been transformed in the past two decades—thanks in no small part to Joe Sugg.

  • A Good Baseball Man

    A Good Baseball Man

    Jeff Gire, 1 Jul 2015

    Charlie Graham and a tale of the Red Sox and the San Francisco Seals, big-time horse racing, and five generations of Broncos.

  • Earthquake Country

    Earthquake Country

    Sam Scott ’96, 1 Jul 2015

    Sure, we’ll miss having men’s pro soccer play on campus. But the Quakes’ new home is pretty spectacular.

  • Center stage

    Center stage

    Deborah Lohse, 1 Jul 2015

    Introducing the Miller Center for Social Entrepreneurship—fueled by a $25 million gift by Jeff Miller ’73, MBA ’76 and Karen Miller.

  • Taste for Yourself

    Taste for Yourself

    Harold Gutmann, 1 Jul 2015

    Taste for yourself what flavors Cuban food on the island. Listen to stories from the street. Walk the rows of a farm. You might learn a few things that textbooks and statistics and crafted political messages don’t reveal. “That is the whole reason behind experiential learning,” says Greg Baker, who led a group of 14 undergraduates to western Cuba in September.