Undergraduate Research in Scientific Inquiry with J. Neitzel

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Rigorous quantitative and qualitative research is an important component of academic learning in Scientific Inquiry. Research opportunities allow science students to work on specific projects associated with faculty members’ expertise. Students typically begin by working in an apprenticeship model with faculty or laboratory staff and gradually take on more independent projects within the context of the specific research program as they gain experience.

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Undergraduate Research in Scientific Inquiry with N. Murray

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Nancy Murray’s  background is in neurobiology and cell physiology. She is currently working in the emerging field of synthetic biology, which combines the disciplines of molecular biology and engineering. Potential projects allow students to work to solve real-world challenges by building   genetically engineered biological systems with standard, interchangeable parts. 

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Washington State Legislative Internships

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Taking advantage of Evergreen's proximity to the state capital, this internship presents the opportunity to observe firsthand the development of public policy in the legislative arena. Drawing from the social sciences and systems and change theory, students explore the evolving systems of law, regulation, and governance. Students will learn about proposed legislation on a variety of contemporary issues facing the state of Washington. They will reflect on the dynamics of the legislative process as a means for making change.

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The Power of the Trauma Narrative in an Intersectional World II: Intergenerational Impact and Communities in Pain

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In this class, we will study and write about trauma and its impact on bodies, minds, and lived experiences. We’ll study interpersonal trauma, trauma experienced as a result of war, and also trauma that results from racism, colonialism, classism, transphobia, homophobia, sexism, ableism, ageism, the accumulation of microaggressions, and more. We’ll examine the writing of survivors and write about the impact of trauma on ourselves and the people, communities, and world around us. We’ll also study healing—is it preferred, and if so, why? Is it possible, and if so, how?

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The Power of the Trauma Narrative in an Intersectional World I: Impact on Bodies, Minds, and Lived Experiences

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In this class, we will study and write about trauma and its impact on bodies, minds, and lived experiences. We’ll study interpersonal trauma, trauma experienced as a result of war, and also trauma that results from racism, colonialism, classism, transphobia, homophobia, sexism, ableism, ageism, the accumulation of microaggressions, and more. We’ll examine the writing of survivors and write about the impact of trauma on ourselves and the people, communities, and world around us. We’ll also study healing—is it preferred, and if so, why? Is it possible, and if so, how?

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