Teamwork unites nearly 70 students in business and the sciences in developing a Hyperloop pod for a competition sponsored by SpaceX.
In his commencement address, journalist Ronan Farrow told graduates that making the right choice is clear in hindsight but less so in the present.
Jodi Finkel’s office, an adventure itself, will tell you much that you need to know about what motivates her.
With a handful of dogs and cats at home, veterinarian Norma Rios ’82 has no trouble convincing her clients she considers pets a part of her life.
Norma Provencio ’79 never wore an LMU D1 jersey as a student, but she played just about every intramural sport. Now she’s one of the Athletics Department’s biggest supporters.
Marta Baltodano’s path brought her from human rights work in war-torn Nicaragua to Los Angeles, where she now teaches graduate students in the LMU School of Education.
Nā Kōlea, LMU’s Hawaii Club, has been bringing Hawaiian culture to the bluff through its annual lu’au for decades.
Archbishop José H. Gomez defends Dreamers and immigration reform while receiving an honorary degree.
Emily Day ’09, professional volleyball player, describes a local beach that’s become her second home.
Lecturer Josh Morgan discusses the creative vision of Hayao Miyazaki, one of Japan’s pre-eminent animation filmmakers.
Carlos Soto ’16, who launched a tequila business as a senior, discusses the challenges facing a start-up and the impact of tariffs and U.S.-Mexico tensions on his business.
John August Swanson dropped out of LMU to spend the next five decades developing his own stunning style of religious and political art.
An app developed by students is designed to link drivers to businesses or homeowners with precious parking space.
Brian Quinn, who has spent decades in college athletics, describes some life-long lessons all student athletes should learn.
Gryphon Circle started as a service org for newly arrived Marymounters. Service endures: Gryphons everywhere are celebrating 50 years.
Rosa Aramburo ’11, a DACA participant and now a medical student, finds herself serving the medical needs of the people of Nome, Alaska.
Buckley is recalled as a scholar of religion in the early U.S. republic and, perhaps, a man with a great gift for friendship.
Novelist Gian Sardar ’96 describes growing up in an unusual family: Flemish roots on one side and Kurdish on the other.
The Loyola-Marymount merger represented massive change, and it took place within a society convulsed with cultural transformation.
Some of the most eloquent voices heard in the aftermath of mass shootings are those of high school students. Their determination to make the political system respond is a sign of hope.