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We created the FASS e-Sampler to help you feel connected to us. Whether you're considering attending SFU or already a student, we're here for you.
What we've recorded for you
Since we're offering such valuable information, we're saving it all here for you to reference anytime you like or need. This page will grow as we add recordings from upcoming FASS e-Sampler sessions. Stay tuned!
Have a look at all the great content below. As always, if you have any questions, you can connect with Kaitlan Davis, FASS's Recruitment, Community Outreach and Engagement Coordinator, at email@example.com.
- Parents and Supporters Q&A - Danielle Murdoch
- Parents and Supporters Q&A - Sheri Fabian
- COVID-19 and International Conflict - Alex Moens
- Writing in World Literature: The Short Story and the Self - Ken Seigneurie
- Solving Linguistic Puzzles - Panos Pappas
- Peers, Groups, and Learning Theories - Zachary Rowan
- Harnessing history: How the Black Death can help us navigate our COVID-19 world - Emily O'Brien
- Is Donald Trump a Fascist? - Samir Gandesha
- Introduction to Italian Phonetic Rules and Alphabet - Elena Caselli
- The Logics of Gender Justice: Why Women’s Rights Are So Different Around the World - Laurel Weldon
- Categorizing People By Race: An Exercise in Confusion (& Power) - Suzanna Crage
- The Elephant in the Bedroom: Talking about Sex - Rebecca Cobb
- Historicizing Jordan's Principle - Leah Wiener
- Forensic Psychology: It’s Not What You See on TV - Madison Harvey
- Careers in FASS - Penny Freno
- Co-op in FASS - Greig Baird
- Cemeteries: Life in the City - Kate Elliot
- Criminology & Forensic Investigations - Vienna Lam
- The Coronavirus Trolley Problem - Evan Tiffany
- COVID-19 and the Future of Work - Kendra Strauss
- Introduction to Italian Language - Elena Caselli
- What's in a Name: Language and Labels in African-American History - Karen Ferguson
- How do we talk about military sexual violence and why does it matter? - Megan MacKenzie
- Systemic Racism and Police Reform - Samir Gandesha
University is different from highschool. In this Q&A, incoming students and their parents/supporters can ask questions about remote learning.
Presented on June 11, 2020 by SFU's Department of Criminology
Is a highly-infectious and deadly virus an opportunity for countries to cooperate or to gain national advantage? Has the pandemic shown states and nationalism to be stronger than globalization?
Presented on June 11, 2020 by SFU's Department of Political Science
How many times do you hear, “Just be yourself!”?… Drives me crazy. How am I supposed to know who I am when I can’t see myself from the outside as others see me?
Presented on June 16, 2020 by SFU's Department of World Languages and Literatures
Ever wonder how linguists analyze languages? This brief lecture will showcase the most fundamental analytic technique of linguistic science.
Presented on June 16, 2020 by SFU's Department of Linguistics
What does the Black Death, a disease that swept through Asia and Europe almost 700 years ago, have to do with the pandemic we’re living through today? Plenty!
Presented on June 17, 2020 by SFU's Department of History
How many Italian words do you already know? Some of them are part of our everyday life like pizza or latte. Do you know that musical notation was invented in Italy during the Renaissance?
Presented on June 23, 2020 by SFU's Department of World Languages and Literatures
In this lecture I will provide brief overview of the range of women’s rights around the world, from violence against women and family law to parental leave and reproductive rights.
Presented on June 30, 2020 by SFU's Department of Political Science
Has anybody ever asked you what your race is? Have you ever wondered yourself? Maybe the answer is no. Or, maybe you remember when you realized there was an answer.
Presented on June 30, 2020 by SFU's Department of Sociology and Anthropology
Talking about sex is one of the hardest conversations that couples have. Learn how couples resolve sexual issues and how the quality of their conversations predicts sexual satisfaction over time.
Presented on July 2, 2020 by SFU's Department of Psychology
Many Canadians learn about the history of Indigenous children only in the context of residential schools and Truth and Reconciliation. However, not all Indigenous children attended residential schools...
Presented on July 7, 2020 by SFU's Department of Indigenous Studies, Department of History, and Faculty of Health Sciences.
This presentation will give an overview of the topic of forensic psychology (the intersection of psychology and the law). A focus of the presentation will be on current research happening at SFU.
Presented on July 7, 2020 by SFU's Forensic Psychology program.
Want to learn about what options there are for you once you finish your degree? Want to discover how you can leverage amazing opportunities within our Co-operative education program.
Presented on July 9, 2020 by SFU's Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences.
Can anybody visit a cemetery? Are you allowed to play sports in a cemetery? Do people live in cemeteries? -- Your presenter (who was once invited to live in a cemetery) will answer these questions.
Presented on July 10, 2020 by SFU's Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences.
In this presentation, Vienna will share highlights of her research on aquatic body decomposition and discuss the applications of entomological research in medicolegal investigations.
Presented on July 10, 2020 by SFU's School of Criminology & Forensics Studies
The “trolley problem” is a famous thought experiment in philosophy regarding the permissibility of shifting burdens onto the few for the good of the many.
Presented on October 7, 2020 by SFU's Department of Philosophy.
Italian is an incredibly rich language and studying it offers you the possibility of learning the culture, the history and the lifestyle of my Bel Paese (Beautiful Country)!
Presented on October 27, 2020 by SFU's Department of World Languages and Literatures.
SFU Professor Karen Ferguson explains on the importance of language in African-American history, offering some historial context for ongoing issues. This recording is an except from HIST 382: African-American History, since 1865.
Presented on Jan 14, 2021 by SFU's Department of History.
A special International Women’s Day lecture that focuses on “prejudicial, stereotyped or false beliefs about rape, rape victims, and rapists,” (Burt 1980) that are prevalent in media coverage.
Presented on March 8, 2021 by SFU's Departments of Political Science and International Studies