The first parents to face trial in the Operation Varsity Blues scandal are casting blame both on Rick Singer, the admissions consultant, and the overall process.
At issue are the parents’ conduct, U.S.C’s admissions practices and possibly the fairness of the college admissions process itself.
The Annenberg Inclusion Initiative examined 4,060 executives at six types of companies, and found 19.8 percent were from underrepresented racial and ethnic groups.
Two-thirds of characters reflect stereotypes, and just 3.4 percent of movies had leads or coleads who were Asians or Pacific Islanders, the study of 1,300 movies found.
Los Angeles’s oldest stained glass studio, Judson, is collaborating with emerging and established artists to modernize a medieval craft.
The aftermath of the George Floyd protests and a decreased reliance on standardized tests have led to more diverse admissions at elite universities.
A disciplinary committee put the Southern California program on probation for two years in connection with a 2017 investigation into corruption in college hoops.
The hosts of the “OK Now Listen” podcast want to reflect the best parts of chatting with your buds. “I have a tribe of women that hold me down,” Deanii Scott said.
The Zags’ pursuit of an undefeated season has often come on the undercard for other games during this N.C.A.A. men’s tournament.
The staggering sum — a combination of three sets of settlements with patients of Dr. George Tyndall — sets a record for collegiate sex abuse payouts.
The pandemic has led to new contemplations of fragility, and sick or disabled artists are using new attention to imagine a more accessible art world.
Evan and Isaiah Mobley used to face off. Now they’re teammates at U.S.C., and Isaiah may be Evan’s biggest fan: “They haven’t really seen some of the abilities that he can really do.”
Federal prosecutors accused Robert Zangrillo of conspiring to pay a bribe so that his daughter would be admitted to the University of Southern California.
The actress and her husband pleaded guilty in May to charges that they conspired to have their daughters admitted to college as rowing recruits, even though neither participated in the sport.
Prosecutors said Todd and Diane Blake paid $250,000 to fraudulently gain their daughter’s admission to the University of Southern California as a volleyball recruit.
There are nearly 30 games scheduled for neutral sites in the coming season. Financially, they become somewhat untenable if the coronavirus forces them to go without fans.
The investigative journalist Mark Schoofs, a Pulitzer Prize winner, returns to the site after having set up its investigative unit in 2014.
Two preliminary efforts to survey citizens for antibodies to the virus have produced controversial results.
The testing, which will screen for antibodies in workers, is intended to provide a better understanding of how many people in various parts of America have been infected.