The single seater electric go-kart produced by PCC and Caltech students unleash an ear-splitting roar with an engine capable of traveling up to 80 miles per hour.
Taming the frivolous wind and savoring the speed, Steven Houck and Elly love to get lost. They enjoy the motion, the sense of flying and freedom. Houck and his trustworthy friend Elly are rushing to find new thrilling adventures on their three week trip around the contiguous America.
In the corner of an office sits English professor Shane Underwood, the Critical Theory Club (CTC) adviser, hunched over his desk, trying to figure out how to connect his printer to his computer. While he was away on his sabbatical last year, a couple of things got rearranged – apparently his printer was one of them.
“I eat the french toast. In the past I’ve eaten a regular burger and a salmon burger; also the Philly cheesesteak sandwich. Those are the usual dishes,” said radio major Daniel Vaquera-Galvan. “If I don’t feel like spending, I’ll settle with a pizza slice or a blueberry scone just to kill my appetite.”
As a student of Pasadena City College, there are 70 different clubs that one could join in order to be involved in the college community. Amongst many other organizations, those clubs tackling social issues had an opportunity to present themselves and showcase their ideas to students.
When it comes to college life, there are many situations that could bother students. Other than the confines of a private conversation, their pet peeves often go unexpressed and the issues plaguing the individual often stay unresolved. If these personal problems are presented to an audience, however, there is an impetus for action and the likelihood of change increases.
When my sister, Becky Montes was a mere two years-old, my mother, Teresa Montalvo, introduced her to advocacy for other Latinas—my sister just didn’t know it at the time. They lived in a tiny, beige apartment across Pasadena City College (PCC) and my mother, an immigrant from Mexico City, had been living in the United States for 11 years.
While studying at the University of Illinois, E. Katherine Kottaras, English professor here at Pasadena City College, began as a Bio-Triple-E major—ecology, ethology, and evolution—so that she could one day frolic with the seals as a marine biologist.