Friday, September 28, 2007

Insomnia Film Festival

The Insomnia Film Festival is back—and while the world sleeps, you could be making film history.

Calling all high school and college filmmakers.

On Saturday, October 13 at 9:00 a.m. (Eastern time), we’ll post a top-secret list of elements — special props, dialogue, settings — you get the idea. Choose any three to include in your movie. Then all you and your team have to do is write, cast, shoot, edit, score, and upload your 3-minute masterpiece within 24 hours. No problem, right?

Once the films are in, your friends, family, and adoring fans will be able to watch them online and rate their favorites. The 25 entries with the highest rating on November 9 at 12:00 a.m. EST will be screened by industry professionals, including Barry Sonnenfeld, James Mangold, and Nora Ephron.

If your film is the biggest hit with either the public or the pros, each member of your team will receive a MacBook Pro, Final Cut Studio 2, Logic Studio, and Shake so you can get started on that first sequel. How’s that for a Hollywood ending?

See for more details.

Thursday, September 27, 2007

Underground Film Series: Intimate Stranger and Nobody's Business

Friday, September 28
Radio-TV 251

Alan Berliner—Intimate Stranger (1991, 60m) and Nobody’s Business (1996, 60m) Alan Berliner’s personal documentaries combine many source materials to develop complex and layered accounts of his lives and the lives of others. After the death of Joseph Cassuto, Berliner created Intimate Stranger about his grandfather’s life. He combines interviews with family and friends, home movies and archival footage to present a portrait of a complex man. Nobody’s Business deals with Oscar A. Berliner, father of the father of the director. Family members add their comments to this portrait of a retired Jewish sportswear manufacturer and salesman who describes himself as “just an ordinary guy.

The underground film series is sponsored by Indiana University's Department of Communication and Culture. All screenings are on alternating Fridays at 7 p.m. in room 251 of the Radio-TV building on the IU campus. All screenings are free and open to the public, and free parking is ample in the lot adjacent to the building, provided you clearly display an underground flyer on the dashboard of your vehicle.

Wednesday, September 26, 2007

Tim Wise Lecture

Tim Wise is a highly regarded and respected anti-racist writer and educator in the United States. He has published two books, "White Like Me: Reflections on Race from a Privileged Son" and "Affirmative Action: Racial Preference in Black and White". Furthermore, Wise has spoken on over 400 college campuses and in 48 states. His lectures center on dismantling institutionalized racism, as he consistently trains educators, government officials, corporations, and media institutions on methods for combating societal racism. For more information, I urge you to visit his website at

The specific information for the lecture is below:

Tim Wise
October 10th
The Whittenberger Auditorium (in the IMU)

Tuesday, September 25, 2007

Free Student Academic Center Workshops for the weeks of 10/1 through 10/10

These workshops are open to all students and there is no need to sign up in advance. However those arriving 5 minutes past the starting time will not be admitted. In addition, Monday and Tuesday evening workshops have limited seating and students may not gain admittance once room capacity is reached.

Monday, October 1, Listening Skills for Large Lectures, Forest Academic Support Center, 7:00-8:00pm

Tuesday, October 2, Becoming An Active Critical Thinker, Teter TEF258, 7:00-8:00pm

Wednesday, October 3, Becoming An Active Critical Thinker, Ballantine Hall 310, 7:00-8:00pm

Monday, October 8, Overcoming Procrastination Now, Briscoe Academic Support Center, 7:00-8:00pm

Tuesday, October 9, Improving Objective Test Performance, Teter TEF258, 7:00-8:00pm

Wednesday, October 10, Improving Objective Test Performance, Ballantine Hall 310, 7:00-8:00pm

Networking Event: Sports, News, and Public Relations

Interested in sports, news or public relations?

This Friday (09/28), plan to meet professionals on campus:

Dave Furst, WRTV6 sports anchor and an IU journalism alumnus,
Leisa Richardson, Indianapolis Star assistant metro editor, and
Michelle Sinning, Hirons & Company PR/Adv agency senior account executive.

The time is 10:30-11:30 am in Ernie Pyle Hall 220 (the auditorium).

The pros will discuss ethical differences in their career fields and talk about their career paths.

It’s your chance to learn and network. Open to all majors.

Come and meet the pros!

Monday, September 24, 2007

Peace Corps General Information Meeting

Wednesday, Sept. 26, 2007
6-7:30 p.m.
Ballantine Hall, Room 304

The IU Peace Corps Representative is looking for skilled workers, professionals, and college graduates to fill positions in the United States Peace Corps. Come find out how you can serve your country and improve the relationships between the United States and the people of other countries!

Peace Corps needs Volunteers from a variety of backgrounds to fill positions in education, agriculture, the environment, business, health, IT, and community services. Come and learn how your skills can be put to use in the Peace Corps. Friends and family are welcome to attend.

For more information, please contact the IU Peace Corps Representative, Brett Kuhnert, at (812) 856-1864 or e-mail at:

Or stop by during his office hours at the Career Development Center (625 N. Jordan Avenue): Monday: 9-11am, 1:30-3:30pm; Tuesday: 1:30-3:30pm and Wednesday 1:30-3:30pm or by appointment

CIA Information Session

Wed September 26, 2007

Student Signup Deadline : Wed September 26, 2007

Meet with top CIA recruiters to learn about career opportunities.
Stop by their booth at the Government and Social Services Career Fair on Sept. 26th.

The CIA is looking for liberal arts majors who possess excellent critical thinking, analytical, and communication skills. Foreign language skills are also highly desirable


The CIA's National Clandestine Service Careers

Be a part of a mission that's larger that all of us. The CIA's National

Clandestine Service is searching for qualified applicants to serve in the U.S. and abroad. These exciting careers offer fast paced, high impact challenges in worldwide intelligence collection efforts on issues of US foreign policy interest and national security concern. Applicants should possess impeccable integrity, strong interpersonal skills, excellent written and oral communication skills, and the desire to be part of something vital that makes a difference for family, friends and country.

Qualified applicants should possess a minimum of a bachelor's degree with a preferred GPA of 3.0 or higher, an interest in international affairs and national security, and be willing to relocate to the Washington, D.C. area. Foreign language skills are highly desirable, particularly in those critical languages listed on our website. New or refresher language training will be provided for all positions requiring language proficiency. Foreign travel opportunities exist for all positions and some require relocation abroad for 2-3 year tours of duty.

All applicants for National Clandestine Service positions must successfully undergo several personal interviews, medical and psychological exams, aptitude testing, a polygraph interview, and a background investigation. Following entry on duty, candidates will undergo extensive training. US citizenship is required. An equal opportunity employer and a drug-free work force.

For more information, including specific job positions offered and further details, and to apply, please visit:


Interviews will be offered to qualified students on the following day. So please bring your resume!

Government and Social Services Career Fair

Visit the Government and Social Services Career Fair for access to over 40 governmental, non-profit and social service agencies!

When: Wednesday, September 26, 11 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Where: Alumni Hall, IMU
Why: To find out about volunteer, internships and full-time employment possibilities

Visit to view a complete listing of participating employers.

Networking Night: Government, Law Enforcement, and Security

Tuesday, September 25, 2007
DeVault Alumni Center
100 E. 17th Street

Register at

Don’t miss this great opportunity to network with panelists who will be attending the Government and Social Service Networking Night.

Dress is business casual.

Networking Night Panelists:
Bradford Bruton- Open Source Center- CIA
Kristin Huett- ICF International
Trent Deckard- Congressman Baron Hill
Anthony Williams- Marion Superior Court Probation
Marci Rautio- Indiana State Personnel Association

**Additional guests from ICF International, Indiana State Personnel Association, and Congressman Baron Hill’s office will be attending.

Take Back the Night

Tuesday, September 25, 2007
6 p.m. Rally and Vigil at Dunn Meadow
8 p.m. Speak Out at Bloomington Court House

Take Back the Night is an annual march and rally against sexual assault and domestic violence. The event features live music and speakers followed by a candlelight vigil and speak out honoring victims and survivors. All proceeds raised go directly to Middle Way House, a domestic violence and sexual assault crisis service center located in Bloomington.

Take Back the Night aims to empower and educate members of the campus and community into a unified movement advocating for women’s safety. It is an internationally known event that has been occurring in communities across the globe since the 1970’s. Locally, it is organized on the Indiana University campus by various student groups.

According to statistics provided by the Middle Way House website, one out of every four women is a victim of domestic violence at least once in her lifetime. Further, a woman is raped in the United States every 41 seconds with 50 percent of victims falling between 12 and 24 years of age.

Sponsors of the event include the Office of Women’s Affairs, the Women’s Student Association, the Feminist Majority Leadership Alliance, Raising Awareness of Interactions in Sexual Encounters (RAISE), Friends of Middle Way House, IU Men’s Coalition, Theta Nu Xi, and Sigma Lambda Upsilon/Senorita Latinas Unidas Sorority, Inc.

Friday, September 21, 2007

Job Search Strategies Workshop

Monday, Oct. 22nd
SPEA Atrium

Looking for an internship or full-time job? Don't know where to start?

This workshop will focus on how to “Jump Start” your job search, and give you other strategies to assist you along the way.

Searching for a job is not rocket science, but it does require commitment.

Join Amanda Leonard with West Point Financial Group, as she goes through easy steps to be successful in your job search.

For more information contact Amanda J. Shettlesworth, or (812) 855-7455.

Networking 101: An Employer's Perspective

Wednesday, Oct. 10th
SPEA Atrium

Unsure of what to do when it comes time to network with employers?

Where do you start? What questions do you ask? How do you follow-up?

Get answers to these questions and much more when Pan Norman, Executive Director of Indiana Chamber of Commerce, Indiana InternNET.

This is one workshop that could change your job search strategy!

For more information contact Amanda J. Shettlesworth, or (812) 855-7455.

Behavioral Interview Workshop

Tuesday, Oct. 2nd
SPEA Atrium

You are already nervous what you may be asked during the interview, right?

Now employers are asking you behavioral based interview questions! What are you to do?

Attend this workshop hosted by Target and find out first hand, from an employer's perspective, what to expect in a behavioral based interview.

For more information contact Amanda J. Shettlesworth, or (812) 855-7455.

ICF International Information Table

Tuesday, Sept. 25th
11:00am – 2:00pm
SPEA Atrium

ICF International partners with government and commercial clients to deliver consulting services and technology solutions in the energy, environment, transportation, social programs, defense, and homeland security markets.

Stop by to find out what opportunities are available. Have your resume ready, they will be collecting!

For more information contact Amanda J. Shettlesworth, or (812) 855-7455.

Government and Social Services Career Fair Workshop

Monday, Sept. 24th
5:30 – 6:30pm
Career Development Center
625 Jordan Avenue

Want to know what to do at the Government and Social Services Career Fair on September 26th?

This is your chance to brush up on your skills on how to approach employers and what to look for. For more information go to:

Council for Advancing Student Leadership (CASL) Call-out Meeting

Council for Advancing Student Leadership (CASL)

Monday, Sept. 24
8 p.m.
Ballantine 109

CASL is a student organization that works to promote, recognize, and enhance student leadership on campus and in the Bloomington community. Com out and see all the ways you can get involved.

Thursday, September 20, 2007

Political Science Internship Event

Political Science Internship Event -- All students are invited!

Monday, Oct. 1, from 7-8 PM in the IMU State Room East (top of the escalator).

Internship directors from these groups will be in attendance to speak with interested students:

Indiana House Republicans,
Indiana Senate Republicans,
Indiana House Democrats,
Indiana Senate Democrats,
The Washington Center for Internships and Academic Seminars,
The Indiana Democratic Party,
The Indiana Republican Party,
Congressman Baron Hill’s office,
The IU Washington Leadership Program,
The Student Conservation Association,
Students for Barack O’Bama,
The Arts & Science Career Services Center/CDC.

**Students who cannot attend the event but who wish to have information may pick up an internship handout in the Department of Political Science, Woodburn Hall 210. Please do not email us.

Intern Housing in NYC - Spring 2008

Greetings from The King’s College in midtown Manhattan. King’s is a liberal arts college located in the Empire State Building. Last summer we housed 110 college interns in our apartments at the prime location of 34th Street and 6th Avenue. The program has worked so well that we are extending it to this academic year.

We have a limited number of apartments available for college and graduate students who will be in New York City next spring for internships. You may know that finding housing in this city is becoming more difficult than finding a job! Hopefully, this news is timely for students you may be working with who plan to be in the city for Spring 2008.

The basics:
One-bedroom apartments, with accommodations for three to four residents. Apartments are fully furnished and centrally located in midtown Manhattan. Lease period is from January 5th to May 10th.

All the details are at Also, keep us in mind if you are planning to be here Summer 2008.

Wednesday, September 19, 2007

School of Journalism Accepting Applications

Applications to the School of Journalism are now available on the School of Journalism website: Click on “Admissions” and “Undergraduate Admissions.” The application is located under the “For current IU students” heading. Here is the direct link:

Students who will have completed the following admission requirements by the end of this semester are eligible to apply now:

JOUR-J 110, J 200 or J 210, C or better
ENG comp, C or better
Fundamental math, C- or better (MATH-M 025, M 027, M 119, M 118, D 116/D 117 or equivalents)
1st semester of a foreign language (placement into HISP-S 105 counts)
26 credit hours passed
2.20 IU gpa

We’ll accept applications for December admission through December 18, 2007. Any questions should be directed to the JOUR recorder, Jean Person (, 855-1698, EP 200B) or to me.

Note: If you are pursuing a certificate in Journalism, you must apply for admission to the school!

International Radio & Television Society (IRTS) Summer Fellowship

International Radio & Television Society Foundation, Inc.


Date: June 1 – August 2, 2008
Where: New York, New York

The IRTS Summer Fellowship Program teaches up-and-coming communicators the realities of the business world through a nine-week, expense-paid fellowship, which includes practical experience and career-planning advice. Fellows gain full-time "real world" experience at New York-based media companies. In addition, the Fellowship provides the opportunity to network with industry professionals, take related field trips, and attend panels, lectures, and group discussions.

The Summer Fellowship Program is competitive. Students must be college juniors, seniors or graduate students at the time of application. For detailed eligibility information, log on to our website

Travel, housing and living allowance included.


For more information, and to download an application, log on to our website -

Second Eight Week Global Village Courses

Below courses are being offered by the Global Village for the 2nd 8-weeks in Fall 2007. OPEN TO ALL IU UNDERGRADUATES.

GLLC-G210-27425 Dictatorship to Democracy: Spain and Portugal in the 20th Century (3 cr.) (A&H) (2nd 8-weeks, MTWR, 2:30-3:45) Montgomery Taught in English, this course will explore the consequences of political, cultural, and socio-economic isolation of Spain and Portugal from the 1930s to their entry into the European Community in 1986. Topics to be discussed include the rise and consolidation of the authoritarian regimes of Salazar (1928-1974) and Franco (1936-1975), the impact of the dictatorships on cultural production, and the emphasis on an agrarian as opposed to industrial state under the regimes. The course will draw on multiple disciplines, including political science, economics, history, journalism, cultural studies, and film, to examine the representation of the Iberian Peninsula’s isolation through 20th-century literary manifestations, especially poetry, the short story, and the novel. Special emphasis will be given to the Spanish and Portuguese dictatorial regimes confronting the spread of post-war democracy, opposition and democratization of the 1970s, as well as formal European integration in the mid-1980s. NOTE: This course is being offered jointly with HISP-P290 and HISP-S290.

GLLC-G291-21927 Study Abroad: Before You Go (1 cr.) (2nd 8-weeks) (MW, 3:35 – 4:25) Galuska P: Consent of Office of Overseas Study. This 8-week course prepares students for the rewarding educational experience of studying abroad. Taught from an interdisciplinary perspective, the course will stimulate students both to think about and to openly discuss, their primary goals/concerns with overseas study. The course is structured around four major topics: 1) pre-departure considerations; 2) life in the host country; 3) strategies for recognizing obstacles and overcoming challenges; and 4) integrating study and daily personal experiences with post-travel educational goals. Students will be expected to complete weekly readings for the course, participate in weekly discussions, and present a short in-class presentation focusing on the host country they plan to visit. Maximizing Study Abroad (2002) will be used as the primary text for the class. International students and faculty members from IU will visit the class throughout the semester to share their personal experiences studying abroad and conducting research outside of the U.S.

Career Panel: Public Relations/News/Freelance Writing

Want to know more about the real worlds of public relations, broadcast news, newspapers and freelance writing? Get advice directly from professionals at the first YOUR CAREER MATTERS event of the fall semester.

Time and place: Friday, 10 am, in Ernie Pyle Hall 220, the auditorium.

Panelists will be:
Tina Cosby, public affairs director and anchor, WISH-TV
Debra Kent, magazine freelance writer and novelist
Andrea Murray, managing editor, The Herald-Times
Jim Parham, vice president, Hirons & Company public relations/advertising

Communication Skills Seminar for Women

Communications Skills Seminar for a Select Group of 15 Women (junior or seniors, any major, but especially Telecomm/Sports Comm/Jour majors). An incredible opportunity to learn from a top corporate communications trainer.

“The Unspoken Elements of LEADERSHIP IN THE WORKPLACE,” SATURDAY, SEPT. 29, Noon-4:00 PM, TV 226.

You will learn:
• Communications & Key messaging for the business world.
• To make your emotions work positively for you
• To build confidence in your ability to succeed

Presented by: Marilyn Salenger, Tel alum and Founder of Strategic Communications Services, NYC.

Marilyn specializes in teaching women targeted communications skills for success in the workplace. A graduate of Telecommunications, Marilyn was an award-winning news correspondent & anchor. She has produced corporate video & conducted countless corporate strategic communications workshops. Marilyn & her mother served together on the Massachusetts Governor’s Commission on the Status of Women.

Sign Up by Friday, Sept 21 by submitting your resume & brief letter of interest to Legene White in RTV 265. See Legene for further info.

You’ll receive a certificate of completion & a description to include on your resume to indicate that you’ve had this training.

If you don’t have a resume, submit what you have. The letter of interest should address why you want to attend the seminar and your commitment to be there for the whole 4 hours.

East Asian Career Night

Tuesday, September 25th, 2007
6:30 - 8:30 pm
@ the Career Development Center

*5 Accomplished Panelists
Register at

Tuesday, September 18, 2007

Late Show with David Letterman Internship

Job Title
Late Show with David Letterman Internship

Job Description
LATE SHOW WITH DAVID LETTERMAN is accepting applications for our internship program. We are looking for bright, energetic women and men who are interested in the television industry.

Applicants from all majors are welcome.

All students must receive credit for participating in our program. These positions are full-time, Monday through Friday, 10AM-7PM and are non-paying.

LATE SHOW interns can be assigned to one of the following departments: Research, Talent, Production, Writers', Writers' Production, and Music. There is also a part-time Production Finance internship for finance and accounting majors. Interns work on projects specific to their departments and perform general office duties. The interns' responsibilities are important to the staff and are a vital part of our success.

We require that students submit a cover letter and resume to apply for the following semesters:

Summer Semester (May-August) Deadline: March 1st
Fall Semester (August-December) Deadline: June 1st
Spring Semester (January-May) Deadline: October 1st

Interns can submit cover letters and resumes or e-mail questions to Internship information is also posted on our website at

Salary Information
Non-paying for course credit only.

Monday, September 17, 2007

Jewish Studies Fall Welcome Dessert

The Jewish Studies Program and the Jewish Studies Student Association invite you to the

Monday, September 24
5:30-7:00 p.m.
Hoosier Room on the mezzanine floor (around the corner from the East Lounge) in the Indiana Memorial Union.

This dessert is an informal gathering of Jewish Studies students, Jewish Studies faculty and instructors, and all students interested in Jewish Studies.

No RSVP required; just drop by between 5:30-7:00.

Note: Jewish Studies is the study of the Jews and Judaism. Students from all personal and academic backgrounds are welcome to take Jewish Studies courses and pursue the Jewish Studies major, area certificate, and Hebrew minor.

Automatic-W Deadline for First Eight Week Classes

The deadline for dropping first eight-week classes with an automatic grade of W is Tuesday, September 25th by 4:00pm.

See below for drop/add procedures.

DROP ONLY (for students who only want to drop a course and not add another course) – students may drop courses on-line in OneStart through the Auto “W” deadline for the specified period (1st 8 weeks, full semester, or 2nd 8 weeks). For directions on how to use eDrop, please go to the following link

DROP AND ADD – (for students who want to drop and add courses at the same time) – Obtain a Drop/Add form from the College of Arts and Sciences Recorder’s Office (Kirkwood Hall 001, open weekdays 9:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.). The signature of the Chairperson of the department of the Course that is being dropped is required – the Recorder’s office will inform students of where to obtain this signature. Signature of the Chairperson of the department of the Course that is being added is required – the Recorder’s office will inform students of where to obtain this signature. If the session has already begun (1st 8 weeks, full semester, or 2nd 8 weeks), the signature of the Course instructor is also needed. Take completed form with all required signatures to the Office of the Registrar (Franklin Hall 100).

ADD ONLY (for students who only want to add a course) Obtain an Add form from the College of Arts and Sciences Recorder’s Office (Kirkwood Hall 001, open weekdays 9:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.). The signature of the Chairperson of the department of the Course that is being added is required. The Recorder’s office will inform students of where to obtain this signature. If the session has already begun (1st 8 weeks, full semester, 2nd 8 weeks), the signature of the Course instructor is also needed. Take completed form with all required signatures to the Office of the Registrar (Franklin Hall 100).

DROPS/WITHDRAWALS AFTER THE AUTOMATIC “W” DEADLINE – students must petition the Academic Assistant Deans for approval to drop after the deadline. Petition must be picked up and returned to the College Recorder’s Office (Kirkwood Hall 001, open weekdays 9:00–4:00). Students must attach documentation of extenuating circumstances to the petition.

New Second Eight Week Course Added: CEUS-U320 Topics in Central Eurasian Studies


Class #32708 10:10A-12:05P WH203 Hooker L





This course uses readings from cultural history and urban sociology, literature, film, and the arts to shed light on the East-Central European urban experience from the early nineteenth century to the present. Cities in this region share a common experience of transformation of urban space from modernization in the late nineteenth century (mostly under foreign rule), independence and further development between the wars, rebuilding and expansion under state socialism and Soviet hegemony after WWII and new kinds of rebuilding and expansion since 1989. Though the nations in this region have frequently thought of themselves as emerging from rural ³peasant² cultures, even that identity is often defined from cities whether through politics, the social sciences, or the arts.

The language of course readings will be English, although those with other language skills will be encouraged to explore sources in their original language.

Friday, September 14, 2007

Student Conservation Association Information Sessions

The Student Conservation Association

For 50 years, SCA members have been protecting our parks and restoring our environment as rangers, researchers, educators, and more.

The World is Calling.

Monday September 17
12:00 - 2:00 p.m. Sycamore Hall 224, Religious Studies
5:00 - 6:00 p.m. Education 3025, Education
6:00 - 7:00 p.m. Geology building, Geology Club

Tuesday September 18
11:45 a.m. - 12:45 p.m. HPER 189, Rec
4:00 - 5:00 p.m. Student Building 014, Geography
5:30 - 6:30 p.m. SPEA Atrium, SPEA
7:00 - 7:30 p.m. 440 Jordan Hall, Biology Club

Guest Speaker and SCA Alumna: Beth McCarthy

Learn about environmental internship opportunities nationwide where you can get hands-on conservation experience in the field while giving something back to the world.

Come hear Beth’s Story and learn how you can get involved!

One lucky attendant will win a $50 American Eagle Gift Card at each info session!

Career Development Center Seeking Panelists


The Career Development Center is looking for experienced juniors and seniors to share their advice with freshmen and sophomores in our Q294 (Basic Career Development) course. If you've had experience with student organizations, volunteer work, internships, and/or study abroad programs, this is a great chance to inspire other students! The dates and times of the Q294 student panel sessions are:

Section # Date Time Location
22075 10/1/07 11:15am PC001
22076 10/1/07 1:00pm PC001
22077 10/1/07 2:30pm PC001
22078 10/1/07 4:00pm PC001
22079 10/2/07 11:15am PC001
22080 10/2/07 2:30pm PC001
22081 10/2/07 4:00pm PC001

(Please note that all sessions will take place at the Career Development Center.)

If you would like to participate in a 30-minute panel session, please choose a class section(s) that will work for you and contact Doug Hanvey at (812-855-7837). A confirmation email will follow.

Social Service and Non-profit Networking Night


A collaborative event hosted by the IU Career Development Center and the IU Student Alumni Association. It is a night created to give students the opportunity to learn the art of networking through interaction with professionals in their field of interest.

The event begins with a 45-minute panel discussion with professionals who have careers in social service and non-profit. Following the discussion, students and panelists will participate in a catered networking reception, where students can speak individually with panelists.

The Networking Night Series is solely a chance for students to obtain information about specific careers and to network with invited panelists. There is no expectation that interviews, internships, or jobs will be offered. Networking is maintaining connections and building a professional contact list in hopes to open many doors of great opportunity. This will be an experience for students to practice a life-long skill.


Tuesday, October 2, 2007
DeVault Alumni Center
100 E. 17th Street

Register at

Dress is business casual.

Networking Night Panelists:
Larry Greenwalt- HOPE Foundation
Maria Carrasquillo- American Red Cross
Andrea Smith- Brig Brothers Big Sisters of South Central Indiana

Pass/Fail Deadline for Full-Semester Classes

Monday, September 24th by 4:00pm is the last day to sign up to take a full-semester class pass/fail.

If you are interested in taking a class pass/fail, please stop by my office (the new CMCL building at 800 E. 3rd Street, room 259) so we can complete the required paperwork.

Here is some information about the pass/fail option from the College of Arts and Sciences Bulletin ( “During the four years of their undergraduate program, students in good standing (not on probation) may enroll in a maximum of eight elective courses to be taken with a grade of P (Pass) or F (Fail). The Pass/Fail option is open for a maximum of two courses per academic year, including summer sessions. For the Pass/Fail option, the academic year is defined as beginning with the start of the fall semester and ending with the end of the second summer session. The course selected for Pass/Fail must be an elective (i.e., it cannot fulfill requirements other than the minimum 122 hours required for the degree, and the requirements for credit hours at the 300-400 level). It may not be used to satisfy any of the College of Arts and Sciences’ general education requirements, nor may it be counted as a part of the student’s concentration area, nor may it be counted toward completion of a minor or certificate program. The course or courses may be used to meet the requirement for courses at the 300-400 level.”

Thursday, September 13, 2007

Lambda Pi Eta Call-out Meeting


Want to get more involved on campus?
Want to add a great organization to your resume?
Want to plan activities and philanthropy events?

If so, join Lambda Pi Eta, the honors fraternity for CMCL majors and minors!!!!
We only meet twice a month!

To learn more...come to our call-out meeting!!!!!

Date: September 19th, 2007
Time: 7-8 pm
Where: CMCL Building, Room 203

If you have questions, please email

New Second Eight Week Offering (Fulfills the Topics Requirement)

The College is pleased to announce that the following second 8 weeks seminar has recently been added to the Schedule of Classes for this Fall 2007. This course carries Arts & Humanities distribution credit in the College and also fulfills the College’s Topics requirement. Space is limited to only twenty-two students.

COLL-S 103 32780
Leadership: Mind, Body and Spirit –
Lessons from the Aspen Idea
(Pugh) (A&H) (3 cr.)
1:00 – 3:00 WF

This is an introductory course to the study of leadership. It provides each student with an opportunity to attain a deeper understanding of effective leadership using, as a foundation, the concept of the Aspen Idea which reflects the fusion of body, mind and spirit. This Idea underlies the internationally known leadership programs at the Aspen Institute, materials from which will be adapted to this course. The course introduces the leadership triad composed of situational, personal and skillful dimensions. Aspen, Colorado is used as a case study for identifying significant lessons of leadership by examination of the mining, skiing, intellectual and cultural aspects of the Aspen experience. We study this confluence of thought, creativity and action that resulted from a renaissance and re-birth after World War II as the Tenth Mountain Division veterans and the University of Chicago proponents of classical authors came together in a place of majestic physical beauty. The combination of theories, research studies, and real life experiences permits students to discover and identify principles of leadership which will form the basis of their own personal leadership plan as well as a foundation for vision, achievement and success in life.

Upcoming Youth Advocating Leadership and Learning (Y'ALL) Events

Come out and learn more about Y'ALLs Hurricane Relief Trip over Winter Break! It is a great opportunity to learn more about the situation along the Gulf Coast and to see how you can help!

We will be having callout meetings at the following dates and times:

Tuesday, September 18th in Psychology 109 at 9:00 PM

Wednesday, September 19th in Psychology 109 at 9:00 PM


Turning the Tides: Looking back and moving forward from Hurricane Katrina

October 17th @ 8PM in the Whittenberger Auditorium in the IMU.

A presentation by Y'ALL (Youth Advocating Leadership and Learning) and the Union Board of Spike Lee's documentary: When the Levees Broke which chronicles the events surrounding Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans. We would like to invite you to come and learn more about the disaster, what events led up to it, what has happened since, and how IU students have been involved since the storm.

We will show segments from the movie, with small talks by IU Faculty and Staff about the different issues concerning the storm. Please tell your friends about this special event, and we look forward to seeing you there!

Free Student Academic Center Workshops for the Weeks of 9/17 through 9/26

The workshops are open to all students and one does not need to sign up in advance to attend. However, those arriving 5 minutes past the starting time will not be admitted. In addition, Monday and Tuesday evening workshops have limited seating and students may not gain admittance once room capacity is reached. Questions can be directed to Sharon Chertkoff, Basic Skills and Outreach Coordinator, SAC, 855-7313

Monday, September 17, The Balancing Act: Getting good Grades and Having Fun Too, Forest Academic Support Center, 7:00-8:00pm

Tuesday, September 18, Reading Your Course Materials More Effectively and Efficiently, Teter Academic Support Center, TEF258, 7:00-8:00pm

Wednesday, September 19, Reading Your Course Materials More Effectively and Efficiently, Ballantine Hall 310, 7:00-8:00pm

Monday September 24, Learning From Your Returned Exam, Briscoe Academic Support Center, 7:00-8:00pm

Tuesday, September 25, Lecture Note Taking Made Easy, Teter Academic Support Center, TEF258, 7:00-8:00pm

Wednesday, September 26, Lecture Note Taking Made Easy, Ballantine Hall 310, 7:00-8:00pm

Wednesday, September 12, 2007

Adult Student Resources Welcome Social

Please join us for an Adult Student Resources Welcome Social on Wednesday, September 26, from 6:30 pm to 8:00 pm. We will be socializing in the University Club, located on the first floor of the Indiana Memorial Union. Dinner will be provided by Smokin’ Jacks and served at 6:30 pm. This is a great opportunity to meet, greet and play games with other returning students and ASR staff. Family and friends are welcome.

Please RSVP by Wednesday, September 19, to or call 855-4991.

Tentative future Adult Student Resources events include a Back Alley Bowling Social (at the IMU) in November and a Financial Aid Informational Workshop in January 2008. Continue checking your e-mails for more details on these future events.

Adult Student Resources is a service of the General Studies Degree Program in Bloomington Continuing Studies.

Upcoming Career Fairs

Technology Career Fair
Wednesday, September 19, 2007
11:00 am-4:30 pm
Indiana Memorial Union, Alumni Hall
Sponsored by Kelley School of Business, Undergraduate Career Services. For more information contact: Bonnie Lavender

Business Career Fair
Thursday, September 20, 2007
4:00-8:00 pm
Assembly Hall, IU
For more information contact Kelley School of Business Undergraduate Career Services.

Marketing Career Fair
McNutt Dining Hall
Tuesday, September 25, 2007
4:00 - 8:00 p.m.
For more information contact Kelley School of Business Undergraduate Career Services.

Spring IT Career Fair
Tuesday, February 12, 2008
11 am - 4 pm
IMU Alumni Hall
Sponsored by the School of Informatics Career Services.

Idealist Job Fair
Tuesday, April 8, 2008
11 am – 3 pm
Primos in Indianapolis
Sponsored by Office of Career Services School of Public and Environmental Affairs (SPEA)

Procter & Gamble Information Session TODAY!

Come and learn how your Liberal Arts degree would be a hit at P&G, CMK Division TODAY! Listen to IU Alumni, Elizabeth Cook, describe her experience with the culture at Procter & Gamble. There will be break-out sessions and a general information session at the end.

Session Information:

Date: September 12th
Time: 7:30 p.m.
Place: Woodburn Hall, 007 & 008

P&G, CMK Division will be back on campus on Oct. 11th and 12th interviewing students for Consumer & Market Knowledge Asst. Managers and their Internship. The job description is posted on at a later date with instructions on how to apply to their website. The deadline to apply for the positions are Sept. 25th.

The Angry Filmmaker Tour

The Indy Film Co-op presents The Angry Filmmaker Tour
The Indy Film Co-op is pleased to announce that on October 11th, 2007 it will be presenting The Angry Filmmaker. The Angry Filmmaker, also known as Kelley Baker, is well known for working with other people. He was the sound designer on six of Gus Van Sant's feature films including, MY OWN PRIVATE IDAHO, GOOD WILL HUNTING, and FINDING FORRESTER. He designed the sound on Todd Haynes feature film, FAR FROM HEAVEN, with Dennis Quaid and Julianne Moore. He was the picture editor/sound designer on Will Vinton’s The Adventure’s of Mark Twain, and Meet The Raisins for CBS

The Seminar: Making the Extremely Low Budget Feature
In 2000 Kelley Baker set out to make a full length feature film for the sum of $1000. He failed miserably. His budget ballooned up to $4000, (he forgot he had to feed cast and crew), but when the dust finally settled he had completed THE GAS CAFE, a 90 minute DV feature. Along the way he set up a website, shot behind the scenes footage (for a documentary), and made the movie that he wanted to. What's wrong with this guy? In 2002 Kelley sent 100 letters to 100 Friends asking for $100 to fund Kicking Bird. He raised $5000 and shot for 18 days. Kelley is currently touring the country with Kicking Bird. In this workshop Kelley will walk participants through the entire process from scripting through post production. How to get the most for very limited resources, asking the right questions to get free stuff, and working in an atmosphere where people share your vision and put in very long hours for no money, and enjoy it!

Even More Angry
Kelley has spent the last five years touring the US and the UK, teaching his subversive brand of filmmaking at workshops and showing his films to audiences at Art House Theaters, Colleges, Universities and Media Art Centers. Kelley has appeared in over 175 cities and 250 venues.

Kelley is currently self distributing his short and feature films. His book, The Angry Filmmaker Survival Guide: Making The Extreme Low Budget Film will be coming out in Fall of 2007.

Location and cost
The seminar will be held at the Johnson County Museum of History
October 11th at 7:00 P.M.

135 North Main Street
Franklin, Indiana 46131

The cost of the three hour seminar is $20
for further information please email:

About The Indy Film Co-op
The Indy Film Co-op is a virtual collective of filmmakers whose membership stands at 1700 globally. Our focus is facilitate the production and distribution of members films as well as promote cinema education. The Co-op is the founder of the very successful "B Movie Celebration".

Tuesday, September 11, 2007

Mock interviews/Resume Critiques with Liberty Mutual

Interested in practicing your career interview skills with a professional? Liberty Mutual Insurance from Boston will serve as the Employer-in-Residence at the Career Development Center on September 18.

Students may schedule 30 minute one-on-one mock interviews to enhance their interviewing skills with Liberty Mutual Recruiters. Interviews will not be geared toward the insurance industry but will provide students with a general opportunity to sharpen their interview skills in a professional setting. Bring your resume for professional advice and dress professionally – this opportunity to practice is not to be missed!

*there are 2 schedules one is open to International Students*
Liberty Mutual Employer-In-Residence
One-on-One Mock Interviews or Resume Critiques – 30 minute time slots
1pm to 5pm Tuesday, Sept. 18th
Sign up via

Monday, September 10, 2007

Unique Class - Leadership Opportunity with SAA/IUAA (HPER-R100)

The Student Alumni Association is offering a unique “classroom” opportunity for freshmen and sophomores that want to get involved on campus and know more about IU and the many opportunities available to them!

“MemberCorps” is a class offered by the Student Alumni Association, in conjunction with the School of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation (HPER). Students will enroll in R100 and earn academic credit for their participation. The “class” is much more than a typical academic experience! It will immerse students in campus traditions, build leadership and teamwork skills, and create a community of friends and spirit.

Applications are due this Friday, September 14, 2007. Applications and more information is available at:

Some general information about the program is below:

Why should you apply?
You are part of our IU community and the most important thing you can do is get involved! In addition to your studies, some of the most important learning of your college career happens outside the classroom. MemberCorps is an opportunity to learn about IU, plan events, have leadership opportunities, attend social activities, and more. This unique opportunity will plug you into IU and a fun group of people right away!

Do I need to register/sign up for R100 during freshman orientation or online?
No. MemberCorps (R100) is a special section that is not offered as an option during registration. Once you apply and are accepted to the program, we will provide you with instructions on how to officially register for the class. No fees will be charged for adding the class after your initial registration.

Is there a cost to register/enroll?
If you are enrolled as a full-time student (12 credit hours) and do not exceed 18 credit hours (including MemberCorps — 1 credit hour), there is no additional registration fee for the class.

No books are listed at the bookstores; what materials will be needed for the class?
A course packet (Participant Leadership Development, Rich Mull, 1997) will be available at Mr. Copy, 501 E. 10th St. You will also need to purchase an I-Book student planner, available at the IU Bookstore, TIS, and the SAA offices for $6.

To be eligible for the course, you need to be a member of SAA. You can sign up online, at the Resource Center during freshman orientation, or by visiting the SAA offices. SAA membership includes a discount card, SAA T-shirt, and more.

Are there other costs that I should know about?
Part of the MemberCorps program includes an overnight retreat at Bradford Woods, Sept. 28-29. The cost of this retreat will be minimal and include food and supplies. Anticipate $40 for this program. Scholarship opportunities will be available.

When do we meet?
Class schedule and important dates (items in bold required):

R100 Social
TBD – Early September

Class I
Monday, September 24, 7 p.m.

SAA Member Meeting
Wednesday, September 26, 7 p.m.

Friday, Sept. 28 – Saturday, Sept. 29

Class II
Monday, October 1, 7 p.m.

Class III
Monday, October 8, 7 p.m.

October 14-21 (Homecoming schedule)

Class IV
Monday, October 22, 7 p.m.

Monday, October 29, 7 p.m. (Woodburn House)

MemberCorps will meet in the Kelley Dining Room inside the DeVault Alumni Center (1000 E. 17th St., across from Assembly Hall).

What are the course requirements?

1. Read assigned material
2. Maintain weekly leadership journal
3. Write a two-page paper
4. Take one exam
5. Meet with advisor three to four times during the semester
6. Participate in MemberCorps program and SAA activities

NOTE: This class counts as an elective outside the College of Arts and Sciences. Students majoring in CMCL are limited in the number of credits they can take outside the College and count toward their degrees, so make sure that you have room for an elective like this before signing up (e-mail me at if you’re not sure).

Another Interesting Second Eight Week Course: HISP-S290 Topics in Hispanic Culture

HISP-S 290 Topics in Hispanic Culture ( 3 credits)
2nd Eight Weeks Course, 10/22/2007 – 12/14/2007
MTuWTh 2:30pm-3:45pm FQ 012A

Dictatorship to Democracy: Spain and Portugal in the 20th Century

Taught in English, this course will explore the consequences of political, cultural, and socio-economic isolation of Spain and Portugal from the 1930s to their entry into the European Community in 1986. Topics to be discussed include the rise and consolidation of the authoritarian regimes of Salazar (1928-1974) and Franco (1936- 1975), the impact of the dictatorships on cultural production, and the emphasis on an agrarian as opposed to industrial state under the regimes. The course will draw on multiple disciplines, including political science, economics, history, journalism, cultural studies, and film, to examine the representation of the Iberian Peninsula’s isolation through 20th-century literary manifestations, especially poetry, the short story, and the novel. Special emphasis will be given to the Spanish and Portuguese dictatorial regimes confronting the spread of post-war democracy, opposition and democratization of the 1970s, as well as formal European integration in the mid-1980s.

1) This course is offered jointly with GLLC-G210 #27425 and HISP-P 290, #28041.
2) This course does not count toward the Spanish minor or major since it is taught in English.
3) The course does count for the Arts and Humanities requirement.

Looking for a Second Eight Week Course? Consider CJUS-P300 Women Prisoners - Ladies First

Due to exponential increases in the scale of women’s incarceration during recent decades, the traditionally neglected lived realities of female prisoners can no longer be summarily dismissed by those working within the prison context or those beyond the prison walls. This course will chronicle the gendered legacy of imprisonment in the United States from a feminist perspective, tracing the historical purposes and practices of incarcerating women. The needs of both women serving time and those who have obtained their release will be examined through writings by and interviews with women who have experienced prison life, as well as through consultation of empirical studies. Moreover, the ways in which these needs are addressed by correctional programming and policy will be reviewed. The course will conclude with consideration of correctional strategies, including alternatives to incarceration, which may better serve female offenders.

Class meeting: Tuesday and Thursday, 4:00 - 6:00 p.m.


Instructor: Christine Edge, criminal justice department

Global Careers Series at the Career Development Center

The Global Career Series is aimed at providing advice and resources to students seeking internationally-located careers.

Tuesday, September 25, 6:30 p.m., Career Development Center
East Asian Career Night

Tuesday, October 23, 6:30 p.m., Career Development Center
Latin American and Caribbean Career Night

Tuesday, November 27, 6:30 p.m., Career Development Center
Africa Career Night

The Indy Film Co-op

Join Now...It's Free

Share, Network, Make Films:
Our intent is purely to provide a basis and portal for discussion, education and promotion for Independent Cinema nationally and internationally. The Co-op members have created an atmosphere where filmmakers can make contacts, develop relationships, exchange ideas and take advantage of networking opportunities. Our goal is to create an organization that truly supports the goals of its members.

What We Offer:
The loan of production and post production equipment, film screenings, online magazine and forum, screenplay contests, resource base download...including complete lists of Hollywood contacts...and all at no charge. We also have launched the first annual B Movie Celebration, a educational symposium and screening over 60 feature films.

What we will be doing:
The Co-op will be launching a HD streaming video service featuring solely works of its members. This will provide exposure and the opportunity for revenue for the Co-op's members. Join now at:

Friday, September 7, 2007

Government and Social Services Career Fair

Looking for experience at a non-profit, government, or social service agency?

Wednesday, Sept. 26th
11:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Alumni Hall in the IMU

This event is sponsored by • Crowe Chizek & Company LLC • ICF International • Web MD Health Services • Indiana Office of Vocational Rehabilitation Services • US Army Recruiting Battalion.

Other employers include the CIA, FBI, Children’s Museum of Indianapolis, and Teach for America. Employers will be hiring for volunteer, internship, and full-time positions. For a full list of employers attending the fair, visit

Philip Morris Tailgate and Information Session

Philip Morris has many great events coming up on campus this semester, including an Information Panel hosted by four of the interns, including myself, from the past summer.

The Information Panel will have a brief overview of the company, and it will then be an open Q & A session for students to ask about our experiences, the company, and how they can become more involved. There will also be a chance for interested students to sign up to come to the Philip Morris USA tailgate that we are hosting on Saturday, September 22, 2007. This will provide a relaxed atmosphere for students to ask peers about the company.

Philip Morris USA wants to give students an opportunity to learn more about our company through our Indiana University Ambassadors. More specifically, we want to get to know the students of the College of Arts and Sciences.

The Information Panel will be held at the Career Development Center on Wednesday, September 19, 2007 at 7:00 p.m. Students can sign up for the event at or they may just come to the event.

This event is open to freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors.

If you have any questions/concerns about the Information Panel, please do not hesitate to contact me by e-mail at or by phone at 219.678.0239.

Kersten Kelly
Philip Morris USA Student Ambassador

Thursday, September 6, 2007

Free Student Academic Center Workshops for the week of 9/10 through 9/12

Students need not sign up in advance to attend, however those arriving 5 minutes past the starting time will not be admitted. In addition, Monday and Tuesday evening workshops have limited seating and students may not gain admittance once room capacity is reached. Questions and/or concerns may be addressed to Sharon Chertkoff, Ph.D., Basic Skills and Outreach Coordinator, SAC, 855-7313

Monday, September 10, How to Succeed in Accounting A100, Briscoe Academic Support Center, 7-8:00pm

Tuesday, September 11, How to Talk With Your Instructor, Teter TEF258, 7-8:00pm

Wednesday, September 12, How To Talk With Your Instructor, Ballantine Hall 310, 7-8:00pm

Wednesday, September 5, 2007

National Jewish Student Magazine Seeking Student Journalists for Paid Position

New Voices, a national magazine written for and by Jewish college students, is looking for a group of regional correspondents to write news briefs and news features on issues relating to local Jewish student life for our new website. We will pay a fee for each article submitted. This is the perfect opportunity for inexperienced reporters to gain experience and for experienced reporters to build up a significant body of clips. Respond by September 12th with a writing sample to

Law Day 2007

Law Day 2007

Freshmen thru Alumni invited!
105 Law Schools here to recruit YOU!

11:00 am to 3:00 pm
ALUMNI HALL, Indiana UNIVERSITY Memorial Union



9:30 to 10:45 AM Georgian Room IMU

Featuring Admission Deans from IUB, Indianapolis, Iowa, and Dayton Law Schools

Sponsored by the Health Professions and Prelaw Center
Maxwell 010

Historical Erotica from the Kinsey Institute

The Department of Communication and Culture, the Kinsey Institute, and the Ryder Film Series present, as part of the FILM INDIANA: SCREENING THE SHORT Conference taking place on the IU campus from September 14-16, 2007:

*A Special Screening from One of IU’s Film Archives*


Friday, September 14, 2007
Fine Arts Auditorium 015, 8:00-10:00 p.m.
*Note: No one under the age of 18 will be admitted*

Alfred Kinsey Interview (NBC, 1956, 15 min.)
This is a segment from a practice interview Dr. Kinsey did for NBC’s Today Show . The final interview aired on March 20, 1956, a few months before Dr. Kinsey died (on August 25). In the practice tape, among other things, he talks about how he got involved with sex research and came to establish the Institute.

Getting His Goat (1923, 8 min.)
This is an early silent, live-action erotic short set on Idlewild Beach, where three girls decide to go skinny-dipping, whereupon they meet a young dreamer named Anthony Browning who steals their clothes. They must negotiate with him for the return of their clothes, but he gets both more and less of what he bargained for.

Buried Treasure (Climax Fables, circa 1930, 7 min.)
This silent short is thought to be among the earliest of animated sex films. It follows the sexual adventures and misadventures of the character Eveready Harton while he is stranded on a desert island.

Un chant d’amour (“A Song of Love,” Jean Genet, 1950, 26 min.)
Abandoned as a child and growing up as a thief, a beggar, and a prostitute, Jean Genet (1910-1986) became an acclaimed French novelist who began writing while he was in prison. This film, shot in 35mm by a professional crew, represents his only work in cinema. Because of its explicit homosexuality, the film was long banned. In this silent film, Genet uses direct and allusive imagery and fantasy sequences to portray gay male desire in the repressive circumstances of a French prison. His experimental style later influenced such filmmakers as Andy Warhol and gay and experimental cinema more generally.

Amateur Wrestling Girls in Gym, Part I (Irving Klaw, 1949, approx. 10 min.)
Irving Klaw, an American photographer and filmmaker, was known as the “Pin-Up King” in the 1950s for the strip-tease, burlesque, and fetish/bondage photographs and 8mm films he made in the post-WWII era. Along with his sister, Paula Kramer, he ran a mail-order business selling photos and films of women in scanty attire. This short is part of a series of films he did on women wrestling and boxing, many of which are not set in explicitly sexual situations or coded in obviously sexual ways.

Betty’s Clown Dance, Parts I and II (Irving Klaw, 1951-56, 10 min.)
Bettie Page modeled for “racy” photographs and films from 1950-1957, during which time she became Irving Klaw’s most famous performer. Revived interest in her career in the 1970s and 1980s helped to give her the status of 1950s icon. Fans of hers during and after her heyday were attracted to her bold physical appearance, sexy attire, and the saucy/playful attitude she displayed in revealing poses and dances, some taking on a girl-next-door persona, some casting her as the heroine of S&M fantasies. Playboy magnate Hugh Hefner and science fiction writer Harlan Ellison numbered among her more well-known devoted fans. This film (with music added) is characteristic of Bettie’s lingerie-clad “girl-next-door” appearances, but with a strange doll figure.

Betty Page Nude (Nude Kamera Klub, 1951-56, 5 min.)
This film (also with music added) depicts a partially nude Bettie—one among numerous “nudie” sessions she did for amateur and professional photographers. After a longer career than many models in her line of work, Bettie’s career ended when she experienced a religious conversion in 1958. While there are many books devoted to her, The Notorious Bettie Page (dir. Mary Harron, 2005) is one of the most recent biographical tales to tell her story.

Hair Fetish Films (Photographer Stan Shuttleworth, circa 1950s, 10 min.).
In the early 20th century, many women in the Western hemisphere began to cut off their long tresses. As a result, long hair became more of a rarity and people who doted on women with long, long hair became something of a cult taste group. Stan Shuttleworth, a California-based photographer who died in the 1980s, shot countless photographs and films devoted to this subject. This particular Shuttleworth film consists of four separate segments in black-and-white and color and demonstrates, again, that what counts as erotica is not always predictable.

Deep Donut (Otto Bickoff, Sweet Relish Films, 1976, 5 min.) This is a stop-motion animated short in color that was intended as a sex education film. It features intimate relations between a donut and a pickle set against the backdrop of suburban life.

*The mission of The Kinsey Institute is to promote interdisciplinary research and scholarship in the fields of human sexuality, gender, and reproduction. Visit for the Institute’s history on research and for information about its collections.

Criminal Justice Student Association Call-out Meeting

Criminal Justice Student Association



Date: Monday, September 10, 2007
Time: 7:00pm
Location: Ballantine Hall 310

R100 Participant Leadership Development
This course helps students develop their self-leadership skills by participation in programs sponsored by their organization. This course exposes students to internal and external influences impacting their lives and their efforts in being a productive participant and/or follower. (All members, regardless of their leadership positions are eligible to sign up for this class—though please check with your academic advisor to be sure of academic eligibility.)

Upcoming Information Sessions and Interviewing Opportunities at the Career Development Center

October 8 - Progressive Insurance Information Session (sign-up deadline 10/7/07)

October 9 - Progressive Insurance interviewing for Claims Adjuster Trainee (resume submission deadline 9/17/07)

October 12 - Insight Global, Inc. interviewing for Sales/Account Manager (resume submission deadline 9/20/07)

October 18 - Advantage Freight Network interviewing for Sales positions (resume submission deadline 9/26)

October 25 - CH Robinson interviewing for Transportation Sales (resume submission deadline 10/3/07)

October 26 - Gov. Bob Orr Indiana Entrepreneurial Fellowship interviewing for Fellows (on the job posting board - resume submission deadline 9/25/07)

You can register for all of these events at All events will be held at the Career Development Center at 625 N. Jordan Ave.

Liberal Arts and Management (LAMP) Program Information Sessions

Attention Sophomores and Juniors:

Are you interested in majoring in the College of Arts and Sciences AND learning about business and management?

Do you enjoy studying multiple points of view?

Are you looking for an interdisciplinary educational experience?

LAMP is an interdisciplinary certificate program offered by the College of Arts and Sciences in cooperation with the Kelley School of Business. It allows you to integrate any major in the College with specialized training in business and management.

Visit to find out more, or call 856.4966 to schedule an appointment with LAMP’s academic advisor.

Applications accepted until October 1, 2007.
Visit to apply.

Fri., September 7 12:00 p.m. Wylie Hall 225
Tues., September 11 5:00 p.m. Ballantine 232
Mon., September 17 12:00 p.m. Wylie Hall 225
Thurs., September 20 6:00pm Woodburn 119

Tuesday, September 4, 2007

Public Relations Student Society of America Call-out Meeting

Tuesday, September 11, 2007
Swain West 119

No experience in PR is necessary! This student organization can benefit anyone with a variety of interests including:

PR writing
Grass Roots Marketing
Event Planning
Portfolio and Resume development

PRSSA will help you to foster professionalism and boost your resume, and you can have some fun while you're at it! Here are a few reasons that PRSSA will benefit you:

Build your resume
Work with real clients
National Conferences & Regional Activities
JobCenter & other resources
Connections to professionals all over the world
Fun and Friends

Besides conducting resume, portfolio and interviewing workshops, PRSSA will bring in highly sought after communications professionals in fields such as sports, automotive and media. Our committees will provide you with experience in mass marketing, grass-roots marketing, media training development, strategic planning, nation-wide team competitions, event planning, health/medical PR and more.

If interested please come to our call-out meeting on September 11th,
2007 at 7pm in Swain West room 119 on 3rd Street just East of Indiana.
Or contact Paige Korte, Director of Membership at or

American Humanics Call-Out Meeting

American Humanics is having a Call-Out meeting for all IU students on Tuesday, September 18th at 7:00pm in the SPEA Atrium.

American Humanics is a student association that aids nonprofits in the Bloomington community. If you are interested in community service, networking with local nonprofits, and meeting other IU students with similar interests as yourself, come see what we're all about!

As members of American Humanics, students also have the option to work towards a certificate in nonprofit management, which can be earned in addition to any major. If you cannot make the meeting, or have questions about the organization, please don't hesitate to contact Jackie Macal at - We hope to see you on the 18th!