Laura Duffy, US Attorney for the Southern District of California (San Diego and Imperial Counties) will discuss the Department of Justice’s commitment to "Smart on Crime" principles, including Sentencing Reform, Diversion, Reentry and Restorative Justice; Deportation policy; Human Trafficking; Cross Border Tunnels and Current Trends, and answer questions in a discussion format.
In the spirit of Thanksgiving, do some good and volunteer at the San Diego Food Bank. As a bonus, we will get to meet with one of their executives to learn about the state of hunger in our region. Registration →
Breakfast with Mayor Kevin Faulconer, Council President Todd Gloria, and City Attorney Jan Goldsmith
One year after our kickoff event in October 2013, the Harvard Kennedy School Alumni Community of San Diego is pleased to come together again to have a breakfast discussion with the elected leadership of the City of San Diego. Registration →
Leading scientists at Qualcomm are racing toward a future in which our digital 'companions' will have the ability to 'see' their environment just as people do, and even to make decisions on our behalf.
Michael Campos, PhD, and former instructor at both Harvard and Caltech, will describe two active projects that Qualcomm is working on to create this future: emerging research in training robots to 'think and learn' like humans and a more recent effort to enable autonomous automobiles.
Date/Time: October 23, Thursday. 5:30 - 8:30 p m.
Location: Qualcomm. 6455 Lusk Blvd, San Diego
5:30-7:15 Interactive Robotic Demo, Light dinner, meet and greet.
Sponsor: Harvard and Stanford Clubs of San Diego.
Contact: Harvard VP Joanna Hirst
Invited: Ivy Plus, Caltech, MIT. Alumni may invite guests and teens
13 and up. Robotics Students.
Fee: $30 per Adult, $15 per student. payable via credit card.
Go here to register.
List of paid participants will be at registration table.
Get a frontline look at the San Diego Border Region from the Pacific Ocean to Otay Mountain and be introduced to the Border Infrastructure System that is comprised of border fencing, roads, lights, surveillance technology and the Remote Video Surveillance System Center which have greatly aided the men and women of the San Diego Sector gain operational control of the border and serve as the model of border security in the nation.
Need for Discourse on Public Goods
This will be the second charette on public goods hosted by the Harvard Kennedy School Community of San Diego. This meeting will continue and advance our conversations about “message” and “methods” to increase public awareness of public goods.
Ruben Navarrette interviews Alberto Gonzales about his incredible career and life story -- as Texas Secretary of State, and State Supreme Court Justice, White House Counsel, and U.S. Attorney General. They talk about Gonzales' upbringing in Humble, TX, his triumphs and setbacks, the accomplishments and controversies, and what he learned along the way about people, politics, loyalty, the legal profession, and what happens when -- as Gonzales has said -- one becomes friends with a future president of the United States.
To promote dialogue on issues of civic concern, The Harvard Kennedy School Alumni Community of San Diego cordially invites you to attend an interactive discussion featuring Michael J. Fisher, Chief of the United States Border Patrol, as he discusses the evolution of the Border Patrol and Border Security – 2014 and Beyond.
This holiday offer a gift of remembrance to our fallen heroes and their families. Give your time and/or donate a wreath to lay at Fort Rosecrans Cemetery on Saturday, December 14, National Wreaths Across America Day. This day honors every single veteran who ever served to protect our freedoms.
Harvard Kennedy School Community of San Diego cordially invites you to attend a breakfast panel discussion on “Important Priorities for the next Mayor of San Diego.” We are assembling a panel of leaders for a discussion in the spirit representative of the Forum at Harvard’s Institute of Politics.
Public goods are “hidden in front of us, every day”. People benefit from clean air, clean water, street lights, public parks and beaches, a 911 call system, fire protection, food and drug safety, ports, public health services, schools, bridges, jogging trails and scores more. The list is enormous. But most people are oblivious to the source of these things they enjoy. Moreover, mainstream economics, as taught in the colleges and universities, has a negative interpretation of public goods and no concept of non-market production. The absence of “public goods” in our national discourse denies citizens the ability to make decisions about things that matter mightily to the quality of their lives and their communities.