CONSTITUTION DAY LECTURE FREESPEECHON CAMPUS Erwin Chemerinsky, Dean of Berkeley Law School THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 | 6 PM LAXSON AUDITORIUM “He is a celebrity in constitutional law, with 10 books, hundreds of law reviews and a handful of Supreme Court cases cluttering his curriculum vitae.” —Daily Cal E rwin Chemerinsky, dean of the University of California Berkeley School Of Law, will give this year’s Constitution Day talk. He is a nationally- renowned First Amendment scholar, a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and the author of 10 books, including The Case Against the Supreme Court (2014) and Free Speech on Campus (2017). Chemerinsky will focus on campus free speech, informed by his constitutional scholarship and firsthand experience as a professor and dean. $10 ADULT | $8 SENIOR FREE YOUTH & CHICO STATE STAFF, FACULTY & STUDENTS ALLTHEYWILLCALLYOU Tim Z. Hernandez WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13 | 7:30 PM LAXSON AUDITORIUM “A stunning piece of investigative journalism and a lyrical meditation on memory, meaning, and the immigrant experience.”—San Francisco Chronicle A ll They Will Call You is the harrowing account of “the worst airplane disaster in California’s history,” which claimed the lives of 32 passengers, including 28 Mexican citizens—farmworkers being deported by the US government. Combining years of painstaking investigative research and masterful storytelling, award- winning author Tim Z. Hernandez weaves a captivating narrative from testimony, historical records, and eyewitness accounts, reconstructing the incident and the lives behind the legendary Woody Guthrie protest song “Deportee: Plane Wreck at Los Gatos.” $20 ADULT | $18 SENIOR FREE YOUTH & CHICO STATE STUDENT JOANNA DUNLAP COWDEN MEMORIAL LECTURE NEWENGLANDBOUND: SLAVERYONTHE EDGEOFANEMPIRE Wendy Warren MONDAY, OCTOBER 8 | 7:30 PM ZINGG RECITAL HALL While most histories of slavery in early America confine themselves to the Southern colonies and the Caribbean, Professor Wendy Warren of Princeton University explains how the Atlantic slave trade drove the colonization of New England. She also brings to light the lives of the thousands of reluctant Indian and African slaves who found themselves forced into the project of building the Puritans’ “city on a hill.” FREE HISTORY ROUNDTABLE REMEMBERING1968: THE50thANNIVERSARYOFA TUMULTUOUSYEAR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25 | 7:30 PM ROWLAND TAYLOR RECITAL HALL (PAC 134) The year 1968 retains its mythic hold on the political and cultural imagination. It was marked by the Tet Offensive, barricades in Paris, the Prague Spring, and the American Indian Movement, as well as the assassinations of Martin Luther King, Jr. and Robert F. Kennedy, the Tlatelolco massacre, and the election of Richard Nixon. In this roundtable, historians assess the impact of this scarring and transformative year from a local, national, and global perspective. FREE book in common Office of the Provost TheDepartmentof PoliticalScienceand CriminalJustice 27 TICKETS | 530.898.6333 •