IAS News

Masahiro Sugano’s “Competitive Filmmaking” Class Wins Top Prize at the 2021 Cadence Video Poetry Festival

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The short film “Delirium” created by IAS faculty member Masahiro Sugano’s 2020 “Competitive Filmmaking” Class wins two more prizes. The film, created by eight UW Bothell students entirely during remote learning, was awarded with both an “Honorary Mention” for the Collaboration category and named the winner of the “Best of Northwest” category. 

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MFA candidate Troy Landrum, Jr publishes in South Seattle Emerald

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Troy Landrum, Jr recently published a work of short fiction, “The New Life,” in the South Seattle Emerald. Landrum is a second-year candidate in the MFA in Creative Writing & Poetics program, currently completing his thesis, a work of historical fiction that traces the Great Migration through the history of a Black family. In addition to his writing ...

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The enduring impact of mentoring connections

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The Winter/Spring issue of UW Bothell Magazine highlights the power of mentorship and features IAS alumni Tadashi Shiga ('96), Emily Anderson ('09), and Bianca Borjas ('17), and current student Cindy Yang. In the article, “The enduring impact of mentoring connections,” ...

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Practicing social justice with Snohomish County

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Students in the Master of Arts in Policy Studies program gained practical experience in a winter quarter partnership with Snohomish County’s new Office of Social Justice. As part of IAS faculty member Charlie Collin’s Practicum for Policy Studies course, the students worked on three projects: an assessment of marginalized communities; a comparison of strategies with other governments; and a survey of diversity, equity and inclusion among county employees.

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Debate sharpens nonnative speaking skills

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English is the second language for students Helen Fita and Misheel Ildbaatar, members of the UW Bothell Debate Team. Both say debate has prompted new ways to think about language and culture — and has been a way to make friends during remote operations.

According to IAS faculty member and director of forensics Denise Vaughan, students improve their literacy by capitalizing on storytelling and speaking about what they’re interested in. “They can find their strength in speaking and connect it back to their academic work in terms of writing.”

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