Follow @CEDAdvising on Instagram by 12/11 for a change to win CED swag

Hello, CED students,
The CED Undergraduate Advising Team is now on Instagram! We will be posting about our weekly drop-in schedule, courses, events, opportunities, and important reminders/updates, among many other CED-related content.
The Contest Part: Until December 11th, we will be having a prize contest-- all you have to do is follow us @CEDadvising on Instagram for a chance to win!

Thanksgiving Break Advising Schedule

The CED Advising Office will be closed beginning Wednesday, 11/27 at noonuntil the end of the week.
We will be back during regular hours the followingMonday, 12/2.
November 25-29MonTuesWedThursFriAM (10-12)Isela, AnthonyOmar OmarHolidayHolidayPM: (1-4)Omar, Anthony, Susan Isela, HeatherIsela, HeatherHolidayHoliday

More UGBA Courses for Non-Haas Majors

Below is a list of Special Topics courses which were added recently to the UGBA Spring 2020 schedule. Non-Haas students are encouraged to add themselves to the waitlist during the remaining Phase II enrollment period. Once adjustment period starts on January 6th, students from the waitlist will be added to UGBA courses on a space available basis.
UGBA 167.1 (Class Number: 11623) Special Topics in Marketing: Marketing Analytics with Giovanni Compiani - 3 units; MW 12:30PM-2:00PM
UGBA 192T.5 (Class Number: 11781) Topics in Corporate Social Responsibility: Impact Startup Disco w/ Jorge Calderon- 1 unit; This is uniquely scheduled on weekends with the following schedule:  Friday, January 24th - 5pm-7pm Friday, February 7th - 4pm-8pm
Saturday, February 8th - 9am-4pmSunday, February 9th - 12pm-4pm

UGBA 192T.6 (Class Number: 32509) Topics in Corporate Social Responsibility: Financial Tools for Social Impact w/ Brent Copen- 3 units; TTh 11:00AM-12:30PM

Arts & Culture in Israel

JS121, Arts & Culture in Israel, taught by visiting professor Stephanie Rotem from Tel Aviv University still has open seats!

“Frontiers” in American History and Culture

American Studies 10 – “Frontiers” in American History and Culture TTh 9:30-11:00 am -  141 McCone; plus one one-hour discussion section per week Instructors: C. Palmer/M. Brilliant Class # 18860 - 4 units
Few, if any, concepts in American history and culture resonate more powerfully and reverberate more persistently than the “frontier.” This course will explore multiple manifestations of the frontier in United States history and culture, from the nineteenth century western frontier, to the early twentieth century overseas frontier associated with U.S. expansion abroad, to the mid-twentieth century’s “crabgrass” (or, suburban), “atomic,” and “final” (space) frontiers, to the late twentieth century’s “digital” / “electronic” frontier.  Each of these frontiers will serve as a lens through which we will introduce students to the concepts and methods of American Studies.
This course satisfies the Historical Studies AND the Social and Behavioral Sciences L&S breadth requirements.

Join the EOP/USP Intake Internship!

"LOOKING FOR UNITS NEXT SEMESTER? Join the EOP/USP Intake Internship to learn how to effectively serve the needs of low-income, first-generation, and historically underrepresented students! Role of the Student Intake: The intake office is the hub of the Educational Opportunity Program which supports first-generation, low income, and underrepresented students at the UC Berkeley campus. The student intake staff are the first point of contact when students come into the office. It is through this position that students, faculty, and staff form their impression of EOP/USP and the work that we do. Therefore, they must represent the department in a professional manner while maintaining an ever-important personal approach. Student Intakes are well-informed, professional, welcoming, and efficient in order to enhance student’s academic performance and assist in their journey at Berkeley. As an intern you will: participate in weekly training seminars that critically examine advising needs of E…

Migration, Border Geographies, and Decolonial Movements

Instructor: Diana Negrín da Silva Tu-Th 12:30-2:00 Class number #30924
Sharecropper (1952) Elizabeth Catlett (Washington D.C. 1915-Cuernavaca, Mexico 2012)
This course examines how today’s Latinx geographies were shaped by racialized and regionalized discourse and practice, setting the foundation for contemporary struggles over political, economic and social borders and identities along and across the Latin American diaspora.Specifically, the course incorporates the study of the United States’ relationship with Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean in order to understand how these histories map onto the productions of borders, regimes of migration and citizenship, and movements that increasingly articulate a decolonial turn in intellectual thought and within political and social action. We begin by exploring Mesoamerica and the Caribbean as physical and human spaces that were profoundly reshaped by European colonization…