The Associated Students of the University of La Verne presented the Faculty Senate with a resolution on May 6 calling for adjustments to the finals week standards – with the hope of reducing the burden being placed on students trying to finish up the semester in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, the transition to all […]
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Business on top, lounge wear on the bottom seems to be the new quarantine fashion trend as most classrooms and businesses have switched to online platforms during the coronavirus pandemic – at least according to fashion experts and lay people working virtually.
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 University of La Verne will transition all classes to online only effective Monday through April 12, according to a campus-wide email sent out Wednesday. This is in response to the coronavirus.
Cybercrime is criminal activity carried out by means of computers or the Internet to obtain confidential information, and college students are among the people most susceptible of being a victim of cyber crimes.
As our culture continues to shift in favor of digital connectedness, it is important for education to keep up with the changes in our online culture. The University of La Verne has made respectable strides in bringing technology into the classrooms.
The Sociology-Anthropology Department was faced with the sudden and unexpected cancellation of its three-and-a-half-year-old criminology online program in September, which has left the professors of the department upset and baffled.
Imagine spending your tuition on a class that allows you to stay at home. Today, many students are given the option of taking a class online instead of sitting in class for three hours. The main reason for this change is to give students more options.
Virtual classes have become the latest trend among high school students, who no longer have to touch a pig to dissect it in biology class; they can just see it being dissected for them on the computer monitor.
The University of La Verne’s Learning Enhancement Center has implemented an online tutoring service that will allow students to communicate with LEC tutors online.