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STATE OF THE UNIVERSITY ADDRESS

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STATE OF THE UNIVERSITY ADDRESS May 14, 2013 * Office of Alumni Relations develops an Early Engagement Student Model with funding from the Student Success Fee. – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: STATE OF THE UNIVERSITY ADDRESS


1
STATE OF THE UNIVERSITY ADDRESS
  • May 14, 2013

2
STATUS UPDATES
3
ENROLLMENT 2013-14
  • The campus resident FTES target for 2013-14 is
    16,546 an increase of 1.2 from 2012-13.
  • This summer we are offering courses through
    self-support special sessions, as well as select
    state-supported classes.

4
ENROLLMENT 2012-13 UPDATE
  • Academic Year 2012 2013¹
  • Student-to-Faculty Ratio (SFR) 22.5
  • Average class size 27.7
  • ¹Excludes UNIV, Library, Athletics, and Honors
    courses and spring quarter 2013 data is
    preliminary.

5
PROGRAM IMPACTION UPDATE
  • Received approval to continue impaction for
    first-time freshmen, upper division transfers and
    the following programs for AY 2014-2015
  • Child Development
  • Criminal Justice
  • Nursing (General)
  • Psychology
  • Social Work
  • Undeclared with an interest in Nursing

6
PROGRAM IMPACTION NEW
  • Received program impaction authority for the
    following programs for AY 2014-2015
  • Biology
  • Business Administration (Accounting)
  • Business Administration (Management)
  • Business Administration (Marketing Management)

7
GRADUATION INITIATIVE UPDATE
8
GRADUATION INITIATIVE GOALS
  • First-Time Freshmen
  • Increase 6 year graduation rate for all students
    from 34 to 45.
  • Increase 6 year graduation rate of
    underrepresented minority students (URM) from 30
    to 42.
  • Transfer Students
  • Increase 4 year graduation rate for all students
    from 49 to 57.
  • Increase 4 year graduation rate for
    underrepresented minority students (URM) from 47
    to 56.

9
Progress in Graduation Rates
Tracking freshmen
  • Since the targets were set several years ago, all
    freshmen cohorts have attained graduation rates
    above the 34 baseline. The fall 2006 freshmen
    cohort had a 6 year graduation rate of 36.9.
  • The rates for URM cohorts have all been above the
    30 baseline. The most recent cohort rate was
    32.4.
  • The gap between URM and non-URM freshmen is now
    13.4

10
Progress in Graduation Rates (cont.)
Tracking freshmen
  • Projection Will we reach our goals for
    freshmen?
  • For the full 2009 freshman cohort, we project a
    graduation rate of 45.4, exceeding our 45
    target

11
Progress in Graduation Rates (cont.)
Tracking transfers
  • Projection How far past our goals for
    transfers will we go?
  • For the full 2011 transfer cohort, we project a
    graduation rate of 67.9, almost 11 above the
    target of 57.

12
Progress in Graduation Rates (cont.)
Tracking transfers
  • Projection How far past our goals for URM
    transfers will we go?
  • For the 2011 URM transfer cohort, we project a
    graduation rate of 65.7, almost 10 above the
    target of 56.

13
EARLY START REPORT
14
EARLY START OVERVIEW
  • Seven courses were approved last year one in
    English composition, and six in mathematics.
  • These courses will be offered in two sessions,
    one in July and one in August.
  • The English course is a 1.5 unit course offered
    online that helps prepare students to pass ENGL
    095 in the fall or for selected qualified
    students, to enroll in ENGL 096.
  • The math courses are 1.5 unit courses that are
    offered through regular class meetings.
  • Students can also meet their Early Start
    requirements through Summer Bridge, Educational
    Opportunity Program (EOP) workshops, or courses
    at another CSU or community college.

15
EARLY START
  • 750 CSULA entering students will need English.
  • 1500 CSULA entering students will need math.
  • Last year there was an 88 pass rate of that
    cohort, 65 advanced one level of remediation by
    passing a second course.
  • 117 CSULA students completed math and 41
    completed English at another campus last year.
  • 115 students completed math and 82 completed
    English through Summer Bridge, EOP workshops, or
    the Summer Transition into ECST Program (STEP)
    last year.
  • Interestingly, 30 of the enrollments in math
    last summer were students who enrolled at other
    CSUs.
  • Engineering, Computer Science, and Technology

16
SENATE BILL 1440
17
SENATE BILL 1440
  • Student Transfer Achievement Reform Act
  • There are now 23 Transfer Model Curricula (TMCs)
    out of 24 that have been approved as similar at
    CSULA.
  • 60 students who completed a TMC were admitted to
    CSULA in spring 2013, of which 36 chose to enroll.

18
STUDENT SUCCESS FEE (SSF)
19
STUDENT SUCCESS FEE (SSF)
  • In accordance with Executive Order No. 1054,
    revenue from this fee are used toward the
    following priorities
  • Advising and Retention
  • Student Development and Career Services
  • Vital Technologies

20
STUDENT SUCCESS FEE (SSF) (cont.)
  • The 80 per quarter fee was assessed beginning in
    fall 2012 to provide students with supplemental
    academic advising and retention services
    personal development and career services
    opportunities and expanded access to vital
    infrastructure and applications technologies.
  • Academic Affairs, Student Affairs, Information
    Technology Services, and Institutional
    Advancement were allocated a total of 4.1
    million for 2012-13.

21
Status of Staff Advisors (SSPs)
  • 1.7 million of SSF now supports
  • 4 SSPs in UAAC 4 SSPs in AL
  • 5 SSPs in BE 1 SSP in CCOE
  • 2 SSPs in ECST 4 SSPs in HHS
  • 6 SSPs in NSS 1 SSP in Grad
    Studies
  • Including Student Services Professionals (SSPs)
    previously hired in both Academic Affairs and
    Student Affairs and those listed above, the ratio
    of students to advisors is now 4681 down from
    16371 in fall 2011.
  • The national benchmark for an institution our
    size is 2851.

22
SSF funded Student Success Activities in Academic
Affairs
  • Advising and Retention
  • 100,000 for student engagement activities in the
    colleges.
  • 80,000 for RSCA support for students.
  • 57,494 for mentoring, tutoring, and writing
    support.

23
SSF funds in Student Affairs
  • Student Development and Career Services
  • 114,200 for the Office for Students with
    Disabilities (OSD) services and accommodations
  • 78,033 for Veterans Affairs
  • 298,000 for Summer Bridge
  • 178,264 for career services
  • 88,000 for student development
  • 116,474 for health education and wellness

24
SSF funds in Institutional Advancement
  • Student Development and Career Services
  • 106,000 for Students Engage with Alumni
    Infrastructure Content Coordinator
  • 83,750 for Students Engage with Alumni Academic
    and Professional Opportunities and Programs
  • 15,000 for student success communication interns

25
SSF funds in Information Technology Services
  • Vital Technologies
  • 747,229 for Anywhere On-demand Applications
    Delivery
  • 23,076 for Anytime, Anywhere Access
  • 63,147 for Just-in-time Learning
  • 96,332 for Adobe Creative Suite
  • 121,800 for Wi-Fi availability
  • 31,500 for new technology vulnerability
    assessment

26
WASC Update
  • Interim Progress Report submitted November 2012
  • Issues Addressed
  • Improving retention and graduation rates
  • Reactivating strategic planning and addressing
    decreased state funding
  • Assessing student learning, specifically a plan
    to align and assess newly adopted institutional
    learning outcomes
  • Improving effectiveness of student support
    services, including advising
  • Documenting the results of initiatives to promote
    research, scholarship, and creative activity

27
WASC Update (cont.)
  • Interim Report Committee
  • The WASC review panel was extremely impressed by
    CSULAs considerable accomplishments and
    thoughtful analyses, insights and deep
    understanding of CSULA students and what they
    need to succeed.
  • The panel commends CSULA for satisfactorily
    addressing all of the Commissions
    recommendations and encourages the University to
    continue to make progress in these areas.
  • Looking Forward
  • WASC has revised the accreditation process Fall
    2018 Offsite Review Fall 2019 campus visit.
  • A robust assessment process will be expected on
    the five core competencies by fall 2019, as well
    as continued progress on undergraduate and
    graduate program level assessment.

28
FINANCIAL AID AND ENROLLMENT
29
FINANCIAL AID STATISTICS
Federal Pell Grant Program A Year-to-Year Comparison Federal Pell Grant Program A Year-to-Year Comparison Federal Pell Grant Program A Year-to-Year Comparison Federal Pell Grant Program A Year-to-Year Comparison Federal Pell Grant Program A Year-to-Year Comparison Federal Pell Grant Program A Year-to-Year Comparison
2010-2011 2010-2011 2011-2012 2011-2012 2012-2013 (YTD) 2012-2013 (YTD)
of Recipients Total Disbursed of Recipients Total Disbursed of Recipients Total Disbursed
11,235 45,936,764 12,701 51,915,885 12,752 53,307,560
Total Aid Disbursed A Year-to-Year Comparison Total Aid Disbursed A Year-to-Year Comparison Total Aid Disbursed A Year-to-Year Comparison
2010-2011 2011-2012 2012-2013 (YTD)
167,693,092 199,097,634 198,771,111
2013-2014
of Students Awarded (as of 5/8/2013)
14,948
Summer 2013 Financial Aid
of Requests Received (as of 5/8/2013)
2,872
30
UNDERGRADUATE ENROLLMENT Fall 2013 Applicant
Information
Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications
  Fall 2012 Fall 2012     Fall 2103 Fall 2103   Change Change
  Res Non res Total   Res Non Res Total    
FTF 24,798 2,490 27,288   27,908 3,522 31,430 4,142 15.2
Transfer 12,617 1,046 13,663   16,018 1,438 17,456 3,793 27.8
Totals 37,415 3,536 40,951 43,926 4,960 48,886


Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit Enrollment Confirmation Deposit
  Fall 2012 Fall 2012     Fall 2103 Fall 2103   Change Change
  Res Non res Total   Res Non Res Total    
FTF 3,665 150 3,815   3,536 295 3,831 16 0.4
Transfer 3,204 138 3,342   992 53 1,045 -2,297 -68.7
Totals 6,869 288 7,157 4,528 348 4,876
Fall 2013 ECD Deadline for Transfer Students is
June 3, 2013
31
Graduate Enrollment Fall 2013 Applicant
Information
Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications Applications
  Fall 2012 Fall 2012     Fall 2103 Fall 2103   Change Change
  Res Non res Total   Res Non Res Total    
Graduate 3,842 1,490 5,332   3,913 1,555 5,468 136 2.6


Admits Admits Admits Admits Admits Admits Admits Admits Admits Admits
  Fall 2012 Fall 2012     Fall 2103 Fall 2103   Change Change
  Res Non res Total   Res Non Res Total    
Graduate 234 106 340   474 296 770 430 126.5
Decisions are still being made by
departments/programs
32
HONORS COLLEGE
33
HONORS COLLEGE Year Two
34
Honors College Enrollment and Graduation
  • Honors College is comprised of 237 students
  • 16 seniors, 35 juniors, 40 sophomores, 44
    freshmen
  • 102 Early Entrance Program (EEP)
  • First class of Honors College students will
    graduate in 2013-14.
  • Anticipating growth in freshmen, continuing, and
    transfer students for 2013-14.

35
Honors College Scholarships and Advancement
  • Edison International awarded the CSULA Honors
    College 1,000,000 endowment for STEM
    scholarships.
  • 10 Osher Scholarships of 2,500 will be awarded
    to Honors College transfer students in 2013-14.
  • The gala dinner benefitting Honors College
    scholarships was the most successful fundraising
    event in CSULA history, raising 2.58 million.

36
Honors College Learning Outcomes and Curriculum
Highlights
  • Civic Engagement/Global Citizenship
    Partnerships
  • Freshmen Core students and faculty partnered with
    826 LA (Dr. Mark Wild), CASA 0101, and the Reel
    Rasquache Art Film Festival (Drs. John Ramirez
    and Mike Willard).
  • Junior Honors Core students and faculty partnered
    with Proyecto Jardin (Dr. Bidhan Roy) and with
    the Wende Museum (Drs. Choi Chatterjee and Scott
    Wells).
  • Knowledge Creation
  • Honors College students completing their senior
    thesis under the supervision of Dr. Matthias
    Selke and faculty mentors from their major
    departments.

37
INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY SERVICES
38
Campus E-mail Upgrade
What Upgrading Microsoft Exchange Outlook to
Microsoft Office 365 Outlook. When Starting
July 1, 2013. Duration Approximately four
weeks. Changes Outlook client users will
experience no changes. Outlook Web App (OWA)
users will have a new interface that is similar
to the current version.
39
Campus E-mail Upgrade (cont.)
  • Improvements
  • Mailbox capacity increased to 25 GB for students,
    faculty and staff.
  • Stronger anti-virus and spam protection designed
    to manage detection and remediation more
    efficiently.
  • Support for Firefox, Safari and Chrome browsers.
  • Increased dependability and redundancy.
  • Faster disaster recovery after campus or regional
    events.
  • Control over growing maintenance and equipment
    refresh costs.

40
Campus E-mail Upgrade (cont.)
  • Why
  • More dependability and redundancy with multiple
    national data centers.
  • Mitigates risk of lost e-mail should the campus
    experience a catastrophic event that disables our
    e-mail servers.
  • Enables faster disaster recovery should a
    large-scale regional disaster occur.
  • Controls growing costs for maintaining and
    refreshing equipment.
  • Allows funds to be directed to new technology
    supporting student learning and graduation.

41
Campus E-mail Upgrade (cont.)
  • More Information
  • ITS Vice Presidents memo, dated May 13, 2013
    http//www.calstatela.edu/its/services/collaborati
    on/office365vp.php
  • Microsoft Office 365 OWA handouts
    www.calstatela.edu/handouts
  • ITS Help Desk Quick Tips web page
    http//www.calstatela.edu/its/helpdesk/selfhelp.ph
    p
  • FAQs for Microsoft Office 365
    http//www.calstatela.edu/its/services/collaborati
    on/office365faq.php

42
Private Branch Exchange (PBX) Replacement
Feasibility Study
43
The Existing Nortel PBX
  • Why replace the existing phone system?
  • It was installed in 1997 and is now 16 years old.
  • The technology is 25 years old.
  • Only 3 more years of useful life remain.
  • Replacement parts will no longer be available.
  • After 3 years, it will require major upgrades.

44
What Are the Alternatives?
The feasibility study evaluated five options
based on campus preparedness, system
functionality and cost.
  1. Continue with the current PBX and upgrade in 3
    years.
  2. Purchase a new PBX with modern features now, but
    delay modern feature implementation.
  3. Implement a new Cisco System with modern features
    now.
  4. Purchase a modern cloud-based system from the
    CENIC consortium to which the University belongs.
  5. Implement the Microsoft Lync system.

45
The Selection
Microsoft Lync offers the lowest total cost of
ownership and is the most feature-rich option.
  • Benefits
  • Currently being pilot tested on campus in the
    TVFM Studies Center, Golden Eagles Apartments
    and the Child Care Center, so system interactions
    will be known.
  • Can be combined with other licensing costs
    through Microsoft.
  • Can operate in remote locations.
  • Can be split into redundant locations on campus.
  • Will integrate features with the planned e-mail
    upgrade to Microsoft Office 365.

46
Website Upgrade
  • Migrating to Drupal (Summer-Fall 2013)
  • Open Source Content Management System
  • Easier to create/manage site
  • Publishing Platform
  • Text, Photo, Video, Blog, Podcast, etc.

47
CAPITAL PROJECTS
48
TELEVISION, FILM, AND MEDIA STUDIES Anticipated
Completion Late Spring 2013
49
LOS ANGELES COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL FOR THE ARTS
50
STUDENT HOUSING DINING FACILITY Anticipated
Completion Fall 2013
51
UNIVERSITY STUDENT UNION PLAZA Under
Design/Development Phase
52
2013-14 BUDGET
53
2013-14 FISCAL IMPACT TO CSU
Source CSU Coded Memo B 2013-01
54
CSULA Budget Impacts 2013/14
  • FTES Resident Target will be 16,546, which is a
    1.2 percent increase from the 2012-13 Target.
  • Proposed budget includes 6.2 million increase in
    GF, which is the campus portion of the 2012/13
    Tuition Fee Rate Rollback.
  • Proposed budget includes 794,000 funding for
    enrollment growth.
  • Proposed budget provides funding for mandatory
    costs (i.e., health care, energy and operations
    and maintenance of new space increases estimated
    at 1.9 million).
  • Proposed budget includes 2.5 million funding for
    retirement rate increase.
  • CSU budget provides funding for 38 million
    employee compensation pool and 7.2 million for
    student access and success initiatives. The
    distribution of these funds is pending further
    determinations.
  • No tuition fee increase for 2013-14.

55
CSU Budget Response
Key Message
  • The proposed budget signals the Governors
    reinvestment in the CSU and higher education. The
    proposed budget reverses a trend of decreased
    state support over the past several years. This
    will allow the CSU to address the unprecedented
    demand for high quality education and other areas
    of critical need. CSU still faces many fiscal
    challenges and will continue its efforts to
    operate efficiently and effectively.

56
CSU Budget Response (cont.)
Key Concerns
  • Balancing cost of high-quality instruction, given
    no tuition increases for an extended period
    (2011-12 through 2016-17), as proposed in the
    Governors budget.
  • Tuition is frozen. CSU is expected to maintain
    current tuition and fee levels over the next four
    years (FY 2016-17) which will limit our ability
    to sustain overall support operations.
  • Governors performance based funding, in which
    funding will be based on achieving critical
    outcomes such as graduation and completion rate,
    time-to completion, etc.
  • Maintaining an aging infrastructure and
    increasing deferred maintenance.

57
FACULTY, STUDENT AND CAMPUS HIGHLIGHTS
58
Alumni Relations Students Engaging with
Alumni Student Success Fee Programs and Campus
Collaborations
  • Early Engagement Student Programs and Services
  • Alumni Mentoring Program (527 alumni and students
    enrolled)
  • Student-Alumni Job Shadowing Intern Program (will
    place student interns at alumni owned and alumni
    led companies)
  • Alumni Career Panels, Alumni Professors for a
    Day, Graduate School Panels and Workshops
    (professional development programs)
  • Campus Collaboration
  • In collaboration with the Career Development
    Center and Associated Students, Inc., the Office
    of Alumni Relations has held several joint
    mentoring, leadership and professional
    development programs to better service current
    students and strengthen alumni affinity to the
    University.

59
FACULTY ACHIEVEMENTS
  • Diane Fazzi (Education) was appointed by
    California Governor Edmund G. Brown, Jr. to the
    Advisory Commission on Special Education.
  • With Nnenna Weathers (Nursing) as the principal
    investigator, the School of Nursing was awarded a
    four-year, 2.4 million Human Resources and
    Services Administration grant to alleviate the
    critical shortage of nurses and to support
    nursing students in completing their academic
    degrees.
  • Domnita Dumitrescu (Emerita, Modern Languages and
    Literatures) was inducted as a Numerary Member of
    the North American Academy of the Spanish
    Language.
  • Edith Porter (Biological Sciences) was awarded a
    National Institutes of General Medical Sciences
    grant for her research on Lipid Effector
    Molecules of Innate Immunity.

60
FACULTY ACHIEVEMENTS (cont.)
  • Henry D. Schlinger, Jr. (Psychology) received the
    2012 Psychology Department Outstanding Alumni
    Award from Western Michigan University.
  • William Belan (Emeritus, Music) was awarded a
    Fulbright Scholar grant to travel to Costa Rica
    during the 2012-13 academic year.
  • Jongwook Woo (Information Systems) received an
    Amazon Web Services (AWS) in Education Research
    Grant totaling 12,500. Professor Woo will use
    the AWS grant to open new courses in Big Data
    framework.
  • William M. London (Public Health) was appointed
    an editor of FACT (Focus on Alternative and
    Complementary Therapies), a quarterly review
    journal of the Royal Pharmaceutical Society.
  • Barry Hibbs (Geological Sciences), an expert in
    hydrology and environmental geochemistry, was
    elected as a Fellow of the Geological Society of
    America.
  • James Rudd (Chemistry and Biochemistry) and his
    colleagues had their research paper published in
    the prestigious journal Proceedings of the
    National Academy of Sciences.
  • This summer, a team of Cal State L.A. faculty
    members and student researchers will join the
    Coastal California Climate Change Research
    Project, a collaborative research effort
    sponsored by National Oceanic and Atmospheric
    Administrations Cooperative Remote Sensing
    Science and Technology Center.

61
STUDENT HIGHLIGHTS
  • Archaeology major Toni Gonzalez was honored with
    the William Randolph Hearst/CSU Trustees Award
    for Outstanding Achievement.
  • Honors College students Yulan Lin (Chemistry) and
    Francisco Sepulveda (Biology) are first
    recipients of Edison Scholarships. Edison
    International awarded a 1 million scholarship
    endowment to the Honors College.
  • Holland Michelle Smith (Communication Studies)
    was named one of the 10 members of the
    All-American Team at the American Forensic
    Associations 36th National Individual Events
    Tournament.
  • Erik Boccio (Art) nabbed a top Rosebud Award for
    his music video of Red Letter Days Northern
    Lights.
  • Cal State L.A.s EcoCAR 2 team was honored in the
    non-profit category by the Los Angeles County
    Board of Supervisors with the Fifth Annual Green
    Leadership Award.

62
STUDENT HIGHLIGHTS (cont.)
  • Cal State L.A.s political science team receives
    the Outstanding Delegation Award and five
    additional honors at the annual National Model
    United Nations Conference. This is the fifth
    consecutive year that CSULA has earned national
    accolades.
  • Biology students Hanna Koch and Dominic
    Quagliozzi took first-place awards during the
    26th Annual CSU Student Research Competition at
    Cal State Long Beach.
  • Members of the Golden Eagle Vets adopted and
    cared for Evergreen Cemetery in Boyle Heights,
    the burial site for numerous World War II
    veterans, including four of the 21 Congressional
    Medal of Honor recipients.
  • Representing the largest group from any CSU
    campus, 11 CSULA students were selected as Sally
    Casanova Pre-Doctoral Scholars for the 2012-13
    academic year.
  • Students Margaret Johnston, Jacqueline Kiwata and
    Paulo H. Medina received 2012-13 CSU Chancellors
    Doctoral Incentive Program awards.
  • Lauren Solie and Swara Shahs video pitch for
    Keva Fitness took first place at the 2012 CSULA
    Business Pitch Challenge.
  • CSULAs Eagle Lift (for motorcycles), designed by
    industrial technology students, won third place
    in the university division at the 2013 AeroDef
    Manufacturing Exhibition and Conference
    Manufacturing Challenge.

63
ACHIEVEMENTS AND HIGHLIGHTS
  • The College of Health and Human Services is part
    of a pipeline program funded by the Centers for
    Disease Control and Prevention to support
    underrepresented students in earning graduate
    degrees that will help address health
    disparities.
  • The Office of Public Affairs launches student-run
    Here 4 You campaign to build student awareness
    of resources on campus and to help foster a
    culture of success at Cal State L.A. for all its
    students.
  • The Peace Corps recognized Cal State L.A. as
    among its top volunteer-producing
    Hispanic-Serving Institutions. This year, CSULA
    ranked fifth with 11 undergraduate alumni serving
    as volunteers for the international support
    program.
  • The College of Business and Economics
    undergraduate business program was listed among
    the nations top six in U.S. News World
    Reports Americas Best Colleges.

64
ACHIEVEMENTS AND HIGHLIGHTS (cont.)
  • The University is ranked among the top 50
    institutions in producing Hispanic doctorates in
    science and engineering, according to the
    National Science Foundation on Women, Minorities,
    and Persons with Disabilities in Science and
    Engineering.
  • The Ethan Lipton/Ali Modarres Fellowship for
    Excellence in Teaching and Learning was
    established through donations by two Cal State
    L.A. alumni to provide support for a promising
    CSULA faculty member to further develop his/her
    skills in helping students reach their potential.
  • CSULA biology alums Hector Aguilar-Carreno and
    Michael Lipscomb were two of only seven
    California State University system alumni chosen
    to speak in the opening session at the annual CSU
    Biotechnology Symposium.
  • The Student Health Center has been awarded a
    113,000 California Mental Health Services
    Authority grant, as part of the CSU Student
    Mental Health Initiative, to focus on suicide
    prevention strategies and mental health services
    for college students.
  • Cal State L.A. received 400,000 from the U.S.
    Department of Energy to collect and analyze
    performance data from its new hydrogen fueling
    station.

65
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