There is LOTS happening on campus and many ways for you to get involved! Lots of campus events are coordinated by students and the Student Programs office and All events are open to students. Some sample events are; Black History Month, Movies and film discussions; Tango lessons, Coming Out Day, Multi-Cultural Festival, Associate Student Government All College BBQ. All of these events are coordinate by students just like you.
Nora Lance are available to meet with you to discuss your event.
To view a listing of all BC events check out the BC Events Calendar.

Student Programs Events print list

March 6:             Latino Family Info Night
March 12:           African American Family Info Night
March 17:           Camp Casey Mentor Applications available
March 20:           Candy Stewarts’s Retirement Party in Student Programs
March 27:           College Planning Day for High School Students
April 3:               Spring Quarter Open House
April 14:             Camp Casey Camper Applications available
April 15:             ASG BBQ – Start of ASG Election
April 26:             International Night
May 21:              Volunteer fair
June 11:             Spring De-stress
June 23-26         Camp Casey Leadership Retreat (There is a change in date)


Women’s History Month

Building Bridges Event
Date: Tuesday, March 11, 2014
Time: 12:30 – 1:20, 1:30 – 2:20, & 2:30 – 3:00 p.m.
Location: N201

Panel Discussions
In honor of Women’s History Month, you are invited to panel discussions on Women Leaders:

  • Bitches, Babes & Bimbos in the Academy: Perceptions of Women Leaders (Features a panelist of women who are students, faculty, staff and administration) – 12:30 – 1:20 p.m.
  • Tough Guise (Features a panelist of men who are students, faculty, staff, and administration) – 1:30 – 2:20 p.m.
  • Post-Panels Discussion (Features members from both panels) – 2:30 – 3:00 p.m.
Building Bridges sessions are facilitated by: Donna Miguel, Denise Johnson, Lori Saffin, Yoshiko Harden, Megan Hansen, and Beabe Akpojovwo. Refreshments will be served.
All are welcome!

Winona LaDuke
“Women in Leadership: Voices for Change”
Next Thursday, March 6th, 10:30 -11:20 a.m., Room N201

Winona LaDuke (Anishinaabe) is an internationally acclaimed author, orator and activist. Outspoken, engaging, and unflaggingly dedicated to matters of ecological sustainability, LaDuke is a powerful speaker who inspires her audiences to action and engagement. A graduate of Harvard and Antioch Universities with advanced degrees in rural economic development, LaDuke has devoted her life to protecting the lands and life ways of Native communities. LaDuke is founder and Co-Director of Honor the Earth, a national advocacy group encouraging public support and funding for native environmental groups. With Honor the Earth, she works nationally and internationally on issues of climate change, renewable energy, sustainable development, food systems and environmental justice. In her own community in northern Minnesota, she is the founder of the White Earth Land Recovery Project, one of the largest reservation based non-profit organizations in the country, and a leader on the issues of culturally-based sustainable development strategies, renewable energy and food systems. In this work, LaDuke also works to protect Indigenous plants and heritage foods from patenting and genetic engineering.
In 1994, Time magazine named her one of America’s fifty most promising leaders under forty years of age, and in 1997 LaDuke was named Ms. Magazine Woman of the Year. Other honors include the Reebok Human Rights Award, the Thomas Merton Award, the Ann Bancroft Award, the Global Green Award, and the prestigious International Slow Food Award for working to protect wild rice and local biodiversity. In 2007, LaDuke was inducted into the National Women’s Hall of Fame. LaDuke also served as Ralph Nader’s vice-presidential running mate on the Green Party ticket in the 1996 and 2000 presidential elections.
In addition to numerous articles, LaDuke is the author of a number of non-fiction titles including All Our Relations, The Winona LaDuke Reader, Recovering the Sacred: the Power of Naming and Claiming, Food is Medicine: Recovering Traditional Foods to Heal the People and her latest, The Militarization of Indian Country. She has also penned a work of fiction, Last Standing Woman, and a children's book, In the Sugarbush.
Instructors are encouraged to bring their classes and/or give extra credit for attendance.

Permit Parking

Parking permits are required in all student and employee parking lots. Permit parking is enforced Monday – Friday, 6:00 am to 3:00 pm except weekends and holidays. For more information see the Bellevue College Parking Map. City, State and Federal Laws are Enforced 24/7.


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