Filmed & Edited By Jensen Hsiao ’18
Wednesday, November 26, 2014
Leaving Templeton for Portland International Airport at the following times:
6:00am | 8:00am | 9:30am | 11:00am |12:30pm | 2:00pm | 3:30pm | 6:00pm | 7:30pm
Sunday, November 30, 2014
Leaving Portland International Airport for Templeton at the following times:
10:00am | 11:30am | 1:00pm | 2:30pm | 4:00pm | 5:30pm | 7:00pm | 8:30pm
December 5 | 3 PM | Council Chamber
This lecture traces Philip Zimbardo’s journey from childhood through the Stanford Prison Experiment on the theme of the banality of evil, then switches to focus on the banality of heroism in his new life’s mission of training young people around the world to be wise and effective heroes who stand up, speak out, and take action in challenging situations in their lives, as part of the Heroic Imagination Project.
This event is sponsored by The Psychology Club and The Dr. Robert B. Pamplin Jr. Society of Fellows
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To make Collins View streets safe for bikers, Damian Miller and the student-run bike co-op stake a claim for a chunk of street fee money
By Caleb Diehl /// Editor-in-Chief
During rush hour, on the stretch of Terwilliger Boulevard between Lewis & Clark and SW Taylor’s Ferry Road, an endless parade of cars blocks the left turn onto SW Primrose St, a vital conduit to campus. Four years ago, a former student working in the registrar’s office was making the turn when he was hit, and his body thrown through a van’s windshield.
Damian Miller, coordinator of instructional technology and program assessment and a bike advocate, learned of four or five such crashes. Over a month, he crafted a petition that could prevent further tragedies. By press time on Nov. 12, 47 people signed.
A biker’s fantasy of Collins View
A close look at the petition’s proposed bike and pedestrian improvements, and what it would take to make them a reality. Costs are estimated using past news reports and Portland’s tax rate for homeowners charged with replacing sidewalks.
Stock up on food!
All dining options closed from Thursday, Nov. 27 thru Saturday, Nov. 29
The Oregon Liquor Control Commission just won the power to control more than liquor. Now, they’ll monitor your weed as well. This time, however, you can tell the OLCC what to do.
On Tuesday, voters approved Measure 91, making Oregon the third state to legalize recreational marijuana consumption and cultivation.The measure gives regulating power to the OLCC, which will govern how marijuana is produced, tested, packaged and sold.
Filmed & Edited By Jensen Hsiao ’18
During recent heavy rain events, Facilities discovered a storm sewer issue involving the catch basins located on Templeton Drive between Huddleson Lane and the Stewart/Odell parking lot. This issue has the potential to cause problems to the road and sub-grade and therefore needs to be addressed as soon as possible.
In order to efficiently repair the storm sewer, Templeton Drive will be closed to thru traffic between Huddleson Lane and the Stewart/Odell parking lot. This work is scheduled to begin on Monday, November 10 at 8 a.m. and extend through the week. All vehicles in this area must be moved by Friday, November 7, at 5 p.m.
Trimet and the Pioneer Express will be utilizing the bus stop on Huddleson Lane near the intersection with Templeton Drive (see attached map). Visitors and vendors should be routed through Gates 4 and 5.
If you have any questions or concerns, please contact Clark Ide, at 768-7978
On Monday, Nov. 10, four Lewis & Clark students will begin the lengthy process of converting Stamm Dining Room into an art gallery. However, this is no ordinary art show. Along with the speaker series, the symposium puts on an art show, where pieces will be tackling the topics of race, beauty and desire.
Hibaq Adan (’15), Ian Blair (’15), Maya Flint (’15), and Lesedi Khabele-Stevens (’17) are the art show curators for this year’s symposium art show. After undergoing an interview process to become art curators, they issued a call for submissions. They received submissions from 13 different artists, both on and off campus, with each artist submitting anywhere from a few pieces to a complete body of work.
Closure attributed to budget constraints due to declining attendance
The downtown Lewis & Clark Legal Clinic, a source of pro bono legal services for low-income Portlanders since 1971, will close on Jan. 1, 2015.
The Clinic was run by legal clinicians and law students enrolled in externships through the law school. It created a mutually beneficial relationship between LC and the community: students received practical law experience; low-income Portlanders received help with legal issues including child support modifications, domestic violence cases and tax controversies.