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Molding minds, large and small

Molding minds, large and small

Wednesday, May 17, 2017

The Clay family’s connection to FLC spans three generations, and a new fund will keep that legacy going. The James and Cheryl Clay Fund will benefit students with day-care expenses at the on-campus Campbell Child & Family Center.

Jim is a professor emeritus of Economics, and his wife, Cheryl, is a professor emerita of Teacher Education and founder of the Campbell Center. Their son, Paul (Economics, ’98), is now on the faculty in the School of Business Administration. Paul’s wife, Marnie (Chemistry, ’98), is coordinator for the MARC program on campus. And Paul and Marnie’s son, Fred, is attending the Campbell Center this year.

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FLC Voices: Durango Playfest!

FLC Voices: Durango Playfest!

FLC Theatre Lecturer Felicia Lansbury Meyer and Hollywood actors are spearheading a new theatre festival in Durango. {VIDEO}

FLC Theatre Lecturer Felicia Lansbury Meyer and Hollywood actors are spearheading a new theatre festival in Durango. Actors Dan Lauria and Wendie Malick, fans of Durango, inspired a small group of local performing arts lovers to create a space for playwrights to develop new plays with professional actors and directors. The new festival will utilize Fort Lewis College Theatre students, run workshops and mentorships, and eventually perform at FLC's Mainstage. 

Students develop social marketing campaigns for local businesses

Students develop social marketing campaigns for local businesses

If you’re not already on social media, you can download the apps and get started in a matter of moments. But learning how to use social media effectively is much more difficult than searching the app store, and there’s no better way to learn than by doing. That’s why social media marketing students at FLC work in tandem with local companies to develop new marketing strategies and campaigns.

New tribal council member makes no promises – except to help

New tribal council member makes no promises – except to help

Alumna Cheryl Frost was recently elected to the Southern Ute Tribal Council with an ingenious – and unique – campaign platform: She ran on no platform at all. “I know the kind of person that I am,” Frost (English, ’95) says. “I don’t make promises to people that I can’t keep. I don’t make deals with people. I’m not going to put myself in an ethical quandary before I’m even elected. That’s why I chose no platform.”

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