Hoch-Shanahan Dining Commons, Aviation Room
Keeping it Legal: Copyright and Fair Use in the Classroom by Jennifer Beamer, Honnold Library
Rachel Rudich, shakuhachi of Pomona College and Kozue Matsumoto, koto perform music by composers Katsuya Yokoyama, Hozan Yamamoto, and Katsutoshi Nagasawa on traditional Japanese instruments. Concert begins at 12:15 p.m. Doors open at noon. Admission is free and open to the public. Food is not permitted in the auditorium. The Friday Noon Concert Series is co-sponsored by the Departments of Music at Pomona and Scripps Colleges.
Rose Hills Theatre/Edmunds Ballroom/Room 201/Room 208, Smith Campus Center
The National Hispanic Medical Association (NHMA) is hosting regional pre-health conferences in Washington, D.C., San Antonio and Los Angeles, including the NHMA College Health Scholars Program California Inland Empire at Pomona College. During this conference, students will get to hear from current health/science students and professionals on how they prepared themselves in college. There will also be a financial aid panel, focusing on ways to pay for a graduate health/science school. Finally, the pre-health conference will conclude with a recruitment fair from various graduate health/science schools. This event is free and open to all college students. The National Hispanic Medical Association (NHMA) College Health Scholars Program is a unique collaborative program with the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC), the University of the Incarnate Word (San Antonio, TX), Charles R. Drew University of Medicine and Science (Los Angeles, CA) and the New York Academy of Medicine (NYAM). The program's purpose is to increase the diversity of the health workforce with Hispanic physicians, health professionals, and scientist/researchers by providing resources to pre-health/science college students that address academic preparation for graduate school, including match and science, professional and personal development and financial aid resources. The program's overarching goal is to increase the number of Hispanic students who are committed to increasing health equity to apply successfully to medical school, other health professions school, or to graduate school in science and research in the United States.