UAA Campus is Open

We are pleased to report the UAA Anchorage campus will open on Wednesday, Dec. 5, following last Friday's earthquake. The Chugiak-Eagle River Campus will remain closed, but classes will resume in alternative locations. Students should check UAOnline for their new meeting location. As you return to campus, we encourage you to check the web page for important safety tips and resources about how to submit work requests to facilities for repairs. Please continue to check our Facebook and Twitter accounts for updates.

Coming to Anchorage Video Available

Coming to Anchorage Video Available

UAA Justice Center. (1993). "Coming to Anchorage Video Available." Alaska Justice Forum 9(4): 4 (Winter 1993). The Justice Center is re-releasing its 1990 video "Coming to Anchorage: A Guide for Rural Alaskans," which examines the experiences of rural Alaskans who have made the cultural transition of living in the bush and living in or visiting the city.

The Justice Center is again releasing its video "Coming to Anchorage: A Guide for Rural Alaskans." The program examines the personal experiences of several residents of rural Alaska who have made the cultural transition between living in the bush and living in or visiting the city. The video presents some of the problems involved in adjusting to the city and makes suggestions fcir a successful transition.

The video is suitable for use by schools, community organizations, social service agencies and other educational groups. In addition to providing a practical preparation for persons visiting Anchorage, the video can be used as part of a cross-cultural
curriculum to stimulate discussions of different cultural systems.

"Coming to Anchorage: A Guide for Rural Alaskans" was produced in 1990 by the Justice Center with the special cooperation of the Anchorage Police Department, through the Instructional Development Production Services at the University of Alaska Anchorage. Antonia Moras served as producer-writer; Lisa Jamieson as director-writer and Kim Daehnke as
principal videographer. The program was funded in part by grants from the Alaska Humanities Forum and the National Endowment for the Humanities; CarrGottstein, Inc.; Nana Regional Corporation; Cook Inlet Regional Corporation; and the University of Alaska President's Special Projects Fund.

Copies of the video are available for the cost of duplication and postage. They may be obtained through the Justice Center, (907) 786-1810.