[Category Experiential Learning)
Wednesday, June 14th
2-5pm, HUB North Ballroom (211A)
Full-time, part-time, and internship opportunities are available
Students from all 3 campuses are welcome to attend
WHY YOU SHOULD ATTEND:
- Your potential employers want to meet you IN PERSON. This is a fabulous opportunity for you to make a great impression with the recruiters.
- Recruiters hire students who attend fairs. The majority of the employers who attend our career fairs and complete our surveys indicate that they’ve extended offers to candidates they met at the fair.
- Employers aren’t just looking for programmers and accountants. Many employers who attended last year’s Summer Career Fair were open to ALL MAJORS! DO use The Fairs App to find out what majors and positions attending employers are looking to recruit for at this fair.
- Use The Fairs App to access information about the Summer Career Fair (attending employers, position titles, position types, majors, and class-levels employers are looking to recruit at the fair). The Fairs App is available to download for FREE to your iphone/ipad from the Apple App Store or from Google Play Store for Android phones. You can also open it with your web browser.
ONE OF THE BEST WAYS TO STAND OUT AT THE FAIR IS TO COME PREPARED– check out our great tips on how to prepare by clicking here!
INTERESTED IN JOINING THE SUMMER CAREER FAIR VOLUNTEER TEAM?
- The Summer Career Fair is one of the best ways to network with employers. We will have over 60 employers on campus attending this event. If you choose to volunteer at the fair, you’ll have unparalleled access with the employers in attendance- and they’re all hiring!
- We have shifts available from 9:30 am-7:00 pm (a requested time commitment of two hours please).
- If you need to fulfill volunteer hour requirements, look no further! Complete your hours with flexible shifts at this high-energy event.
- Interested in Event Planning? As a volunteer, you’ll have the chance to work closely with our center’s Events Team. Learn the ins and outs about planning events, then put it on your resume!
- It’s fun, and it’s a great opportunity to work with your peers and make new friends.
- FREE FOOD will be provided!!
Interested? Please send Donna Chen an email at email@example.com with the following information:
- Your name
- Your email address
- Your hours of availability for 6/14/17 (Wednesday)
Questions? Please feel free to contact Donna Chen at firstname.lastname@example.org . We look forward to seeing you at the HUB on June 14th!
Department of Global Health Events
DATE Friday, June 2, 2017
TIME 7:30 – 8:30 p.m. PDT
CAMPUS LOCATION Kane Hall 130
EVENT SPONSORS Department of Global Health, School of Public Health
DESCRIPTION Congresswoman Pramila Jayapal is the 2017 Stephen Stewart Gloyd Endowed lecturer. Her topic is “Global Austerity Policies, Inequality and Health: What Can We Do.”
The Stephen Stewart Gloyd Endowed Lecture was established in 1982 to recognize Dr. Park Willis Gloyd. The lectureship was renamed by the family to recognize Park’s son, Stephen Gloyd, who is a Professor in Global Health and Health Services at the UW School of Public Health.
Congresswoman Pramila Jayapal represents Washington’s 7th District, and is committed to ensuring that every resident of the district has economic opportunity; fairness and equity; and safe and healthy communities. She previously worked for PATH. In the private sector and as executive director for the nonprofit Hate Free Zone.
Course Syllabus – HSTAA 490 (5)
What is capitalism? It defines our world, yet until recently it has not be the focus of historical study.
This seminar course offers a broad overview of American capitalism from colonial times up to the present.
It introduces students to the transformation of America from a rural colonial outpost of the British Empire to the largest industrially developed economic power in the world, and the more recent turn toward neoliberal policies in the late 20th century.
The course will consider the political, social, cultural, legal, moral, and environmental dimensions of American life – with a particular focus on the varieties of American capitalism, how the picture looks different through the analysis of race, class and gender.
This is a history "from the bottom, all the way to the top." All together it hopes to provide a picture of the historical characteristics and dynamics of American capitalism.
Assignments and grading are as follows: One take home final, one in class midterm, and three "micro essays" on readings from class.