2019 Visiting Artist and Scholar Lecture Series: Brad Kahlhamer

Brad Kahlhamer is an artist who lives and works in New York City. His work has been collected by institutions such as the Museum of Modern Art, Whitney Museum of American Art, Denver Art Museum, Milwaukee Art Museum, Seattle Art Museum, Nerman Museum of Contemporary Art, Madison Museum of Contemporary Art and the Thyssen-Bornemisza Art Contemporary, Vienna, among others.

Careers in Therapy, Counseling, and Social Work Panel - Tempe

Interested in a career in counseling, therapy, clinical, or medical social work, but not sure what this entails or where to start? This unique panel is designed to provide students and alumni tips, advice, and networking opportunities with professionals working in the sectors of counseling, therapy, and clinical social work.

Panelists will present on successes and challenges in their respective positions.

Come learn:

• What is a day in the life like for a medical social worker, counselor, or therapist?

Lunch and Learn Series: 'Take Control of Your Money'

Join ASU Staff Council and Emily Schwartz from MidFirst Bank to learn how to organize expenses and set a maintainable budget.

The Lunch and Learn Series is part of the ASU Staff Council's mission to promote and provide organizational and professional development opportunities.

All sessions are webcast and recorded for future viewing. If unable to attend, watch the presentation via webcast

One-on-One Consultations with TIAA Retirement Plan Representatives

Meet with a financial consultant on your campus from Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association. Receive free, personalized advice, guidance and support to help you make informed decisions regarding the following topics: 

  • Adequate investing to retire at the desired age.
  • Appropriate investing based on risk tolerance.
  • Converting investments into steady income after retirement.
  • Meeting financial goals in retirement.

 Schedule an appointment today online or call 800-842-2252.

The Invention of Humanity: Equality and Cultural Difference in World History

For much of history, strangers were routinely classified as barbarians and inferiors, seldom as fellow human beings. The notion of a common humanity was counterintuitive and thus, had to be invented. Despite humans’ deeply ingrained bias against strangers, migration and cultural blending have given way not only to hostility, but also to empathy and understanding.