The pandemic heightened the challenges that teachers face in urban schools. School of Education graduates are well-prepared for them.
After a relatively uneventful fall semester, upcoming J-term and spring classes at Mills will continue with a pandemic-era hybrid approach that incorporates both online and in-person learning. While the mix will still heavily lean toward the virtual, several more courses will meet on campus in 2021, including lab sciences and art studios. There were plenty
Two graduates from the College’s pre-professional healthcare programs report on what they’re seeing in their hospitals and exam rooms.
At this point, it’s old hat to describe anything that’s happened in 2020 as “unprecedented.” And yet, the semester that kicked off at Mills College on August 26 is one that has no precedent in our 168 years, even through twoWorld Wars and another pandemic: classes conducted with very few students physically present on campus.
On March 20, Commencement festivities for the Class of 2020 were officially postponed, later announced to take place in the same timeframe as graduation for the Class of 2021. We still wanted to celebrate these newest alumnae/i as they wrapped up their time at Mills, whether they return for their official ceremony or not. The
We asked for advice from alumnae to the graduating students in the Class of 2020, and they delivered. Shorter versions of these comments were posted on the Quarterly Instagram for the departing seniors and grad students to view, prompting one to say the following: “As a senior, these truly touched my heart. Thank you alums!”
Few of us have experienced something this sweeping in our lifetimes: a global pandemic bringing nearly everything around the world screeching to a halt. Many of you shared how you were being affected via an online survey sent out in the April issue of the (e)ucalyptus email newsletter. Read those responses below, and update us
A reprint of an article in the January 1919 edition of Mills Quarterly about the Spanish flu.