Still Here HUB Gallery Film Screening

When March 4, 2020, 6:30 PM - 9:00 PM
Where Flex Theater HUB Robeson

Still Here explores stories of migration, displacement, and survival in films by eight artists that represent a spectrum of the African Diaspora. The works in this exhibition use moving images as conduit to highlight the rituals and traditions that persevere and evolve, despite the oppressive historical ripple effects of colonialism and the Transatlantic Slave Trade. Through practices and tools of survival such as migrating, defending, dancing, gathering, praying, and claiming agency over one’s body, the works in this exhibition demonstrate that black and brown bodies are not here for consumption of the white gaze, nor are they passive beings upon whom actions are done or inflicted. Instead, the film’s subjects investigate and enact strategies to deeply connect with parts of their personal and collective narratives that have been overlooked or erased by dominant Eurocentric historical accounts.

Do You Have a Plan for College?

When March 28, 2020, 9:00 AM - 3:00 PM

The Hispanic Scholarship Fund invites you to attend College Camp. This bilingual, half-day program will consist of college preparation workshops to help middle school students, high school students, and their parents prepare, plan, and pay for a college education. College Camp sessions will cover: • Preparing, planning, and paying for college • Applying for scholarships • Researching additional financial aid Light lunch and refreshments will be provided. There will be DRAWINGS for great prizes! College Camp is FREE and open to the public, however, space is limited. All participants must register and arrive on time to ensure admittance. Register now at

Automating Inequality - Virginia Eubanks

When April 2, 2020, 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM
Where Freeman Auditorium

The Rock Ethics Institute welcomes Associate Professor Virginia Eubanks as the 2020 Lippin Lecturer. In Automating Inequality, Virginia Eubanks systematically investigates the impacts of data mining, policy algorithms, and predictive risk models on poor and working-class people in America. The book is full of heart-wrenching and eye-opening stories, from a woman in Indiana whose benefits are literally cut off as she lays dying to a family in Pennsylvania in daily fear of losing their daughter because they fit a certain statistical profile. Deeply researched and passionately written, Automating Inequality could not be more timely.