The La Verne community may be practicing social distancing, but that does not mean socializing has been put on hold. Students still have the opportunity to interact with each other and further their studies through La Verne’s virtual events.
The fate of the spring 2020 commencement ceremony is still to be announced as of this week.
Tuition at the University of La Verne will increase in the 2020-21 academic year by 2.92% to $44,700, for the full year. The 2019-20 tuition was $43,440.
La Verne coaches and players have been trying to adapt new and efficient ways of continuing the athletic department ever since the University closed its campus for the spring semester due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
The United States currently holds the highest number of coronavirus cases in the world and that number is growing by the day, making it dire that we all treat this pandemic with serious precautionary measures before it is too late.
In an attempt at keeping students safe while slowing the spread of COVID-19, the University of La Verne – with Universities across the state and nation – has fully transitioned to online courses and taken additional steps to either cancel or postpone all University sponsored events.
The U.S Congress may find itself transitioning to a system of remote voting soon due to the coronavirus pandemic, which has already already penetrated the capital walls with several members of Congress testing positive.
To lessen the stress of students’ sudden transition to all online school and social distancing mandates, Provost Jonathan Reed announced last week that University of La Verne students may elect to take all of their classes Pass-Fail.
For the past several weeks, everyday life for University of La Verne students has been a whirlwind of emotion and uncertainty. For international students in particular, the need to make a fast decision to either stay on a mostly deserted campus or move back home was one they never thought they would encounter.
A bill being considered in the state legislature would prohibit large retail stories from separating boys’ and girls’ clothing and toys.