New at the Browning Cinema
Thursday Oct 5, 2017 — 7:00 P.M.
Ava DuVernay examines the disproportionate number of African-Americans among those incarcerated in the United States and the roots of the prison industrial complex.
Dialogue Circles follow.
This is a free but ticketed event. Tickets will only be available for pick-up one hour prior to the performance. To guarantee your reservation please pick-up your Will Call tickets at least 15 minutes prior to the performance. In the event of a sell out, unclaimed Will Call tickets will be used to seat patrons waiting on standby.
Co-sponsored by the Center for Social Concerns
To be considered for this position, submit complete application packets including cover letter describing your research and goals for the scholarship year, a curriculum vita (6 page maximum), and a writing sample of no more than 30 double-spaced pages. Review of applications will begin on November 15, 2017, and continue until the position is filled. Please arrange for three letters of reference to be addressed to the attention of the ESSS Selection Committee and submitted as e-mail attachments to email@example.com.
Please direct questions about the process via e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org
Apply online at https://psu.jobs/job/73561
Matthew Sisk, PhD
Eric Lease Morgan
Eric Lease Morgan
During an unscheduled maintenance window from 12:30-1:30PM, Amazon Web Services will be conducting maintenance on the network connection between Amazon and the University of Notre Dame network. Throughout this maintenance window, there may be intermittent connectivity issues to Library resources that reside in Amazon Web Services.
The following services may be impacted:
If you have specific questions, please let me know.
Manager, Enterprise Systems Unit
For more information about the new Irish1 Card, please see: https://irish1card.nd.edu/new-irish1card/
Kelly McNally, Executive Administrator-Hesburgh Libraries, University of Notre Dame
On this day in 1967, Thurgood Marshall becomes the first African American to be confirmed as a Supreme Court justice. He would remain on the Supreme Court for 24 years before retiring for health reasons, leaving a legacy of upholding the rights of the individual as guaranteed by the U.S. Constitution.
From a young age, Marshall seemed destined for a place in the American justice system. His parents instilled in him an appreciation for the Constitution, a feeling that was reinforced by his schoolteachers, who forced him to read the document as punishment for his misbehavior. After graduating from Lincoln University in 1930, Marshall sought admission to the University of Maryland School of Law, but was turned away because of the school’s segregation policy, which effectively forbade blacks from studying with whites. Instead, Marshall attended Howard University Law School, from which he graduated magna cum laude in 1933. (Marshall later successfully sued Maryland School of Law for their unfair admissions policy). More Information