CLUE is hiring a Stats tutor

Do you have a passion for teaching Statistics?

Do you enjoy helping others succeed?

Do you want to enhance your own Statistics skills?


CLUE can help you reach these goals while you get paid and gain professional experience! We are currently accepting applications for a Statistics Tutor.

See answers to our FAQs and job description/requirements on the CLUE website:


Applications are due Friday, Feb 23rd by 5pm


Email with questions or concerns.


Additional information:  Statistics tutor search


Upcoming event! Planning for Equitable Growth in the U-District

The students of Community, Environment, and Planning would like to invite all UW students, faculty, and staff, to their upcoming event!

Planning for Equitable Growth in the U-District – 
A presentation and panel discussion about how growth and development will shape livability in the University District

  • Thursday, February 22, 2018
  • 4:00 – 6:00 p.m.
  • Gould Hall, room 322


Planning for Equitable Growth in the U-District.jpg

Recommended Reads for Equity

Please join in Odegaard Library’s new project: Recommended Reads for Equity.


Recommended Reads for Equity engages the UW community in critical conversations, reading, critical thinking and community building; all of which are essential to lifelong learning and engaged citizenship. Guided by the UW community, Odegaard Library will collect recommendations for books about equity, diversity, and inclusion and create opportunities to share recommendations and hold conversations and discussions as a whole campus community. The community’s recommendations will be used to build a new book collection in Odegaard Library, ultimately creating a lasting legacy of UW’s commitment to equity.


We are currently accepting recommendations through our online form. We’d love to hear your reading recommendations! Submit online at



Spring Quarter Public Policy Undergraduate Courses

We are excited to let you know that the Evans School of Public Policy & Governance has two undergraduate courses coming up in Spring quarter: PUBPOL 201: Introduction to Public Policy and Governance and PUBPOL 313: Evidence-based Implementation. 


Both courses are open to all undergraduate students. A bit more about each:



  • This introduction to the field of policy analysis, governance, and public service teaches students how to analyze and evaluate policy and actions, as well as how individuals organize for common purposes. Learn how institutional problems are solved for the betterment of society, how policies can be analyzed and measured for impact, and how public policies are designed and implemented in order to respond to complex challenges related to climate change, urban planning, social justice, city planning, and more.
  • WHEN: It will meet Tuesdays and Thursdays from 10:00-11:30 am.
  • WHY: Because you want to change the world!



  • This new course will explore the multidimensional challenge of turning policy and program intentions into valued results on the ground. To understand why the results of government initiatives so often fall short of expectation—and what might be done to raise the likelihood of policy success—requires an understanding of how public and nonprofit organizations work in practice: through their mission, resources, collaborations, and results measurement.
  • WHEN: It will meet Tuesdays from 2:30-5:20 pm.
  • WHY: Because you want to change the world!


Please contact us with any questions:

A Pane Discussion Opportunity to Share with SPH Peers

Are you interested in learning more about health system, disability, HIV, and Kenya culture?

This is an invitation from CURE UW Chapter. You are invited to join our event CURETalk 2018 on February 21st, 2018 from 4:30pm to 6:30pm at HUB 250. 


Here is some information you may want to know regarding CURETalk. 


CURETalk 2018 is an informative talk led by officers at CURE UW Chapter and guest speakers. This event aims to raise awareness on campus about how deformity (especially clubfoot), culture, nutrition and education can affect children’s physical and mental growth and their whole family. 


We have invited Dr. Sara Mackenzie, Dr. Jennifer Slyker, and Professor Jacqueline Waita to join our panel discussion on that day. 


Here is a brief introduction to each of our speakers and the discussion topics:

  • Dr. Mackenzie is a family and adolescent physician who is currently directing the UW Public Health Major. She will deliver a speech on the roles of social and environmental context on health and the links between health and employment. 
  • Dr. Slyker is a professor from School of Public Health and Director of the Global WACh HIV Core. She will share her experience working in Kenya related with HIV. 
  • Professor Waita is a Swahili language lecturer in the Department of American Ethnic Studies and Department of African Studies. She will talk about how families’ attitude and culture background could affect children with physical deformity to get proper treatment.


If you are interested in attending CURETalk, please click on the link below for RSVP:


Food Solutions Challenge

Learn about the impact of food loss and its connections to important themes like climate change and the need to feed a growing world. Then, ideate potential solutions for these tough, interconnected issues with like-minded people in your community and win a chance to incubate your ideas at a paid event through Net Impact in the spring. Pitch your idea to judges the day-of for a chance to win immediate prizes from UW Net Impact. Ideas from this challenge are also entered and eligible for prizes at a national level through Net Impact. The grand prize winner will win $5,000 after pitching your idea at a national incubator event ($1,000 for second place, and $500 for third place).


When: Monday, February 26th from 6pm-8pm

Where: Denny 213

Eligible: ALL Undergraduate Majors at UW

Presented by: UW Net Impact Undergrad Chapter + SAGE + ReThink

Please RSVP by Wednesday, February 21st 11:59pm:


Education Rome

Spartacus to Ali: Masculinity and Multiculturalism – Comparing Educational Pipeline Development in Italy and the U.S. is a three-week Exploration Seminar based at the UW Rome Center in Italy.


Priority Deadline: February 15th

Program Dates: Aug. 17th – Sept. 7th, 2018

Total Program Fees: Estimated $4,800

Location: UW Rome Center, Italy

Program website

By comparing and contrasting the development of both Italian and American education systems, we will explore historical, social, psychological, political, and contemporary factors that have shaped and continue to shape the common trajectories among men in the two countries. A true titan of historical civilizations, Ancient Rome is arguably one of the largest and most influential empires the world has ever known. From gladiatorial training to the passing of the Casati Act and current day reform debates, what formal education has looked like and who has access to it are complicated questions. Answering those questions with respect to common male trajectories requires a rich understanding of historical influences, systems of oppression and how we make sense of masculinity in the context of race and class. Rome provides countless opportunities to explore Italian masculinity and male trajectories through history, art, and current day systems.

This course will illuminate the factors that inform our understanding of various outcomes and experiences for Italian men as compared to American men. In addition to education, there will be critical discussions of other facets of Italian society and history such as sports culture, compulsory service, and the criminal justice system along with visits to the Colosseum, museums, Italian schools, and other field trips to broaden our understanding of male trajectories. An emphasis is placed on Italian incarceration as opposite education in examining the spectrum of common societal pipelines. This provides an important point of comparison to the school to prison pipeline in the U.S. as an anchoring point for a richer understanding and discussion of the relationship between education, masculinity, multiculturalism, historical disenfranchisement and systems of oppression.


Additional information:

Education Rome 2018 Flyer

Education Rome Tri-fold Brochure