Experiential learning classes use the historic venue as a living laboratory. Students explore the stadium’s rich past and current operations — and help envision its future.
Rachel B. Levin
The dancer and choreographer, one of Korea’s most popular TV personalities, touched off a dynamic exchange of movement and culture during her weeklong residency. Read the story and watch the video.
The Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum is home to two to three dozen “working cats” who control the rodent population, reducing the need for harmful rodenticides. Known as the “Coli cats,” these feral felines are beloved by the Coliseum staff members who feed them, especially security guard Rick Halpin, the resident “cat whisperer.” The cats hide in the stadium’s nooks and crannies during events but sometimes surface during USC Trojans Football games.
Renowned USC urologic surgeon Inderbir “Indy” Gill is on the verge of performing the world’s first human bladder transplant clinical trial. His skills in robotic surgery — and zeal for innovation — are making it possible.
President Carol L. Folt and campus leaders speak to alumni leaders about USC’s future and how alumni can help nurture its growth.
The “Hip Hop 50” series — presented by the USC Kaufman School of Dance and USC Visions and Voices — will mark hip-hop’s 50th anniversary with a three-part celebration that kicks off Wednesday.
The Discovery and Translational Hub, a seven-story building proposed for the USC Health Sciences Campus, seeks to unite interdisciplinary research teams to fast-track discoveries and address the health concerns of adjacent communities.
The iconic stadium, beloved by generations of USC fans, looks back on a century of sporting, entertainment and cultural history — and forward to the next 100 years.
Carolyn C. Meltzer, Massoud Pedram, Remo Rohs and Richard M. Watanabe join more than 40 USC faculty as fellows of the prestigious American Association for the Advancement of Science.
They had to rethink how to connect with the public. Turns out “Botticelli on Zoom” and art talks from the couch might change the way Americans get their culture fix.