University Student Union at CSUN


Annual Report


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Matadors Rising

Communities During
an Unprecedented Year

CSUN | University Student Union
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USU Mission Statement

The University Student Union (USU) at California State University, Northridge is a student centered non-profit organization that works to expand the college experience through various programs, services, employment, and involvement opportunities.

Our mission is to foster the achievement of students’ educational goals by facilitating a strong connection between students and their campus community.

We are an engaging and energetic campus program that develops students through inclusive activities, meaningful employment opportunities, leadership experiences and innovative technologies, facilities, and services.

Debra L. Hammond

From the Executive Director

This year truly has been an unprecedented chapter in the history of the University Student Union at California State University, Northridge and the world.

On March 13, 2020, we all awoke to news reports that would change the trajectory of how we functioned as an organization. Our students and the campus community were faced with the reality of the rapidly spreading COVID-19, a pandemic the likes of which had not been seen in more than a century.

Unease gripped our personal lives as we simultaneously dealt with the challenges of supporting student development and success in such an uncertain time. With the city, county and state issuing stay-at-home orders, CSUN President Dianne Harrison announced that the University was transitioning to an online class format, prompting the USU to accelerate planning for its virtual programming for students while staff transitioned to working remotely from home.

We focused on building connections through a range of digital communications in order to keep CSUN students and the campus community up to date regarding the ongoing services, programs and centers that we continued to offer as the impact of COVID-19 intensified. Shifting our attention to reach students through innovative technologies and essential resources was paramount to our ongoing mission of supporting student success.

The USU, through its diversity and inclusion department, provided safe spaces for students and the campus community to come together to dialogue, support each other, share resources, information and knowledge in response to the horrific killing of George Floyd.

After a brief hiatus, we continued making progress with the strategic planning for “The New Heart of Campus” project that ultimately will transform the CSUN experience for all students. This multi-million dollar project is designed to add new meeting rooms, study spaces, and dining areas for students 2024–2025.

We were extremely proud to officially welcome the DREAM Center to the USU on July 1. This is an exciting step that will continue to provide support for undocumented, mixed-status families, staff, faculty, allies and future undocumented CSUN students with a new level of support and services.

It was indeed an unusual year for all of us and we are prepared to continue serving CSUN students and our virtual University community for as long as it takes to find a resolution to the COVID-19 pandemic.

As we look ahead to a year that will operate in the virtual space primarily, we remain committed to serving our constituents… and together, we will rise.

Debra L. Hammond Signature

Debra L. Hammond

USU Executive Director

Tyrone Carter Stephanie Barboza

From the USU Board of Directors
Chair & Vice Chair

This year, the University Student Union (USU) at California State University, Northridge (CSUN) accomplished many projects at a time when we were all traveling upstream through a global pandemic, an economic crisis, and the continued assault on Black Lives. We have no doubt that, in the future, the USU will continue to widen and deepen its footprint throughout the CSUN community by providing diversity, equity, and transformation.

One of our biggest accomplishments this year was finalizing preparations for the incorporation of the DREAM Center as part of the University Student Union. DREAM stands for Dreamers, Resources, Empowerment, Advocacy, and Mentorship. The center is a welcoming space that provides resources and services to undocumented students, mixed-status families, staff, faculty, allies, and future undocumented students while fostering a more inclusive campus community.

We continued making progress with the strategic planning for our highly anticipated “New Heart of Campus” construction project. But then with the sudden arrival of the COVID-19 pandemic, we immediately shifted our goals to supporting and engaging the campus community in the safest and most meaningful ways possible. Additionally, the entire USU staff rapidly transitioned to working remotely and every resource center was committed to developing a wide range of virtual programming for all CSUN students.

We both are incredibly proud of how quickly the USU came together at the onset of the pandemic. We would like to thank the USU staff for the immediate response to help the Matador community and extend a special thanks to all of the members of the team who met with CSUN administrators, posted updates, and worked to transition to remote work by adopting new technologies to provide the necessary services. By virtue of those dedicated teams, we were able to end the semester strong and experience some USU pride.

The University Student Union continues to pursue an aggressive agenda to enhance and sustain its status as a premier student union centered on student engagement. In the midst of this unprecedented pandemic, the all-too-common violence and continued threat perpetrated against Black people and other communities of color in our country escalated. The USU, in collaboration with University Counseling, hosted a virtual event “Healing Space: Uplifting the Community After Tragic Loss” to help the CSUN community process the killing of George Floyd and the many others.

It was crucial to the CSUN campus community for the USU to be proactive in starting the dialogue regarding important issues facing our students. From conversations about ending disparities to fostering discussions with inclusive communities about antiracist ideas, our students gained valuable perspective on the importance of supporting intersecting identities.

While we know it is still a time of uncertainty, we are reassured by the University Student Union’s ongoing commitment to supporting the educational mission of CSUN by enhancing the collegiate experience with quality programs, facilities, and services through diversity, equity and transformation.

Tyrone Carter

Chair, USU Board of Directors

Stephanie Barboza

Vice Chair, USU Board of Directors

Matadors Rising, 20192020

It was a year both unprecedented and extraordinary. An unknown virus changed the course of the University Student Union and ushered in a new way of connecting communities at CSUN. This was the year of Matadors Rising.

Video Transcript

This was the year that will long be known as both unprecedented and extraordinary. An unknown virus had made its way to our shores that was destined to change the course of the University Student Union and usher in a new way of connecting communities at California State University, Northridge. This was the year of Matadors Rising.

It was January when the first case of a mysterious virus was confirmed in the West. Within weeks, it was labeled a pandemic. It’s culprit, the novel coronavirus-19. A campus-wide task force was formed to guide campus activities and by mid-March, stay-at-home orders were issued along with the decision to serve primarily as a virtual University and switch to online classes. The USU moved into action, deploying laptops, printers and phone services to essential staff and student employees as it began to wade in the untested waters of evolving its communities, services and programs into the virtual landscape.

With remarkable agility, our teams transitioned to remote operations, offering online programming to Matadors. Our use of technology helped us rapidly adapt to the virtual space in order to continue serving students and the campus through digital communications.

It became a shared vision to keep students fully informed and engaged while at home. Websites, emails and social media were the essential tools used for announcing the wide range of virtual programming offered live or on-demand by the Student Recreation Center, Oasis Wellness Center, Pride Center, Veterans Resource Center, USU Events and Diversity & Inclusion.

Our commitment was to make the transition for students as smooth as possible while continuing to build community and support. Virtual healing spaces were created as safe zones for students following the tragic deaths of George Floyd, Ahmaud Arbery, Breonna Taylor and the Black Lives Matter protests that followed. As cries for social justice moved to the forefront of campus consciousness, we were in the moment, hosting new student conversations with renown leaders and campus partners, intersecting communities through online dialogues. It was a riveting time for the student union.

Early in the year, strategic planning continued for the “New Heart of Campus” construction project that the University Student Union envisions as the new center of campus life at CSUN. The project, in concept, will serve as a hub for indoor study spaces, meeting spaces, eateries, and the home to cultural and resource centers.

What’s next for the University Student Union? Welcoming the DREAM Center as a resource and service to undocumented students, mixed-status families, staff, faculty and allies. We are excited to add this valuable center and the communities it serves.

It indeed was an unprecedented year for the University Student Union. As we look to the year ahead, we remain vigilant in asking students what they need to successfully pursue their CSUN degrees in the virtual space. We will listen. We will adapt. We are partners in creating transformative student experiences. We are Matadors Rising.

Illustration of CSUN students connecting through phone, in front of the Oviatt Library; sitting on couches; sitting in meditation

Building a Sense of Belonging

Connecting Matadors

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Social Media Influencer Series

Highlighting a successful first year for its Influencer Series, USU Events brought popular social media influencer Jason Nash of the Vlog Squad to speak to CSUN students. Nash focused on the journey and experience of YouTube influencers, entertaining students and inviting them to ask important questions about individuality and following their passions. The event sold out quickly with a full house of 300 students. Nash also treated student attendees to a fun and memorable miniature golf putting contest with the winner receiving $2,500.

The Instagram post promoting the Influencer Series with Jason Nash received more than 1,100 likes and 99 comments.

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Wellness Vending Machine

The first Wellness Vending Machine in the CSU system was opened in the USU Sol Center to provide students with personal health items they can obtain in a discreet setting and at an affordable price.

This important new service was installed before the start of the Fall 2019 semester in partnership with the Klotz Student Health Center, the Women’s Resource and Research Center, The Master’s in Social Work Department, The University Corporation and Associated Students.

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Deaf Queer Coffee Night

For its final Coffee Night of the Fall 2019 semester, the Pride Center collaborated with the Lighthouse Living Learning Community on this special event to invite all Deaf, hard-of-hearing students and folx who know American Sign Language to come socialize, meet and connect with new people.

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Black Queer and Trans Pride Week

This dynamic week-long Pride Center collaborative event with the Black House and WISDOM (Women Inspired to Succeed and Discover Opportunities through Mentoring) enabled students to engage in meaningful and important conversations dedicated to empowering the Black, Queer, and Trans* community.

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StrengthsQuest® Video Series

A collaboration between the Administration and Marketing departments resulted in the production of 34 new StrengthsQuest® testimonial videos featuring USU student employees and staff speaking about their top talent themes and how they put them into action.

Social Media Influencer Series Event Photo

Influencer Series (Feb. 2020): Social media-savvy Matadors had the opportunity to learn how to make their own mark in the digital world during the Influencer Series event featuring renowned YouTuber Jason Nash from the “Vlog Squad”. Nash shared his story and answered students’ questions before playing games with the audience for big prizes.

The Oasis Welcomes more Students

Before COVID-19 closed the campus in March 2020, the Oasis Wellness Center saw regular increases in visits per month compared to the same months the year before:

Illustration students stacking stones. January 2019: 2,006; January 2020: 2,455; February 2019: 4,231; February 2020: 5,917
Number of Oasis Visits per Month
July 2019 1,015  Up 102.6% (from 2018) Oct. 2019 8,407  Up 2.8% (from 2018)
Aug. 2019 2,832  Up 13% (from 2018) Nov. 2019 5,336  Down 2.9% (from 2018)
Sept. 2019 8,766  Up 26% (from 2018) Dec. 2019 2,773  Up 85.2% (from 2018)

Annual Oasis Programming

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Nutritional, Wellbeing, Art & Mindfulness Workshops

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Peer Nutrition Education Appointments

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Massage, Acupuncture, Reiki, Wellness Coaching Sessions

The New Heart of Campus

Progress Towards

The New Heart of Campus

From July 2019 through January 2020, important progress was made toward beginning the renovation and construction projects that resulted from the previous year’s New Heart of Campus referendum campaign. Working with the architects, we were well on our way to enhancing the overall student experience at CSUN by designing a beautiful new building intended to be the new center of campus life.

As the project moved forward, we shared the architect renderings with the campus community and selected the construction firm we would work with to turn this dynamic concept into an inspiring reality. At the same time, we began scheduling our existing departments housed in the USU to make temporary moves to in order to stay fully operational while we renovated their existing facilities.

Throughout each step, our focus was on encouraging CSUN students to continue building community in our current spaces while we were preparing to welcome them all to our New Heart of Campus.

With the onset of the pandemic, our renovation and construction schedule had to be delayed — but only temporarily. In fact, we have continued our planning process and the revised timeline is already in development.

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Building Community in the

COVID-19 Era

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Matador Tips for Success

The USU created and distributed the timely and relevant Matador Tips for Success e-blast during Spring 2020, which was shared across campus at the beginning of the COVID-19 closure. Students were introduced to new ways to succeed and manage their responsibilities in a virtual environment.

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Virtual is the New Reality for CSUN Students and the USU

When stay-at-home orders were issued in March, every USU center and service recalibrated to provide more than 140 programs and events for students and the CSUN community through virtual platforms.

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Preparing for Safe Return to Campus After COVID-19

USU Facilities and Maintenance provided masks, gloves, wipes and hand sanitizer for essential staff who provided needed technical and grounds support. Additional supplies and branded USU masks were ordered to facilitate the safe return of all employees once post-pandemic work resumes.

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Resources for Mental Wellness During the Pandemic

The USU Events Department and University Counseling Services collaborated to provide students with workshops about how to maintain mental well-being during the pandemic. Virtual workshops about stress management and coping techniques were held throughout the spring semester in four installments.

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USU Stays Connected & Operational Through Telecommuting

As classes moved online, USU staff and student employees were connected and continued working remotely through the combined efforts of the Human Resources (HR) and Technology Support Services (TSS) departments. HR quickly generated temporary telecommuting agreements for more than 200 employees and TSS provided the digital capability for them to continue operations while staying safe at home.

Illustration representing USU Diversity and Inclusion department

Diversity & Inclusion


Healing Spaces:

The Diversity and Inclusion Department (D&I) promotes equity through social justice by engaging with students, staff, faculty, and alumni through online programs. D&I also collaborated with University Counseling Services to provide ongoing weekly healing spaces to process and unpack the impact of police brutality and racial injustices. Through healing spaces, different individuals from all over campus participated in the conversations and implement action plans within their respective areas.


In light of the social unrest and advocacy that stemmed from the death of George Floyd at the hands of law enforcement, the USU provided spaces and programs that supported and promoted continued social advocacy and inclusion at CSUN.


WISDOM (Women Inspired to Succeed and Discover Opportunities through Mentoring) held check-ins with students and faculty to promote important virtual events such as a Healing Circle through Zoom.

Focus on Social Justice:

D&I presented three new programs that focused on social justice and offered a safe space for CSUN students to talk and be heard. Program themes were Cultivating Community Cultural Wealth; Black Lives Matter; the Making of a Mass Movement and Healing Space.

Black Lives Matter March:

The USU participated in a Black Lives Matter March on Saturday, June 6, 2020. Along with other USU student employees, D&I joined the peaceful march of solidarity and support while USU Events distributed water and snacks to participants in the march.

Juneteeth Takeover:

To further amplify the voices and stories of Blacks in America, the USU Events Department launched an awareness and education program about the importance of Juneteenth. Juneteenth (June 19) marks the day African slaves were “legally” free following the Emancipation Proclamation. The takeover highlighted the importance of the holiday to CSUN students and featured many important African-American innovators.

Black Lives Matter Program

Through the transition to an online platform during COVID-19, the Diversity and Inclusion Department reached more students who in the past might have not been able to physically attend a program. The Black Lives Matter program attracted 190 participants.

Illustration of people holding up protest signs: 190 Participants
Illustration representing USU Board of Directors

USU Board of Directors

Safe Space:

The USU Board of Directors changed its new student member orientation into a week-long training that included a safe space to speak about the local and national climate regarding police brutality and systematic racism.

Summer Retreat:

The BOD transitioned its traditional summer retreat into a month-long training. Student members engaged in team building activities through a creative Zoom format.


The Board of Directors collaborated with 29 different clubs and organizations on campus through Co-Sponsorships.

USU Board of Directors Group Photo, Aug. 2019

University Student Union Board of Directors (Aug. 2019)

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USU Events

Music Mondays:

A weekly themed and curated playlist on Spotify where CSUN students tuned in, and added their favorite music to the list.

Craft Corner:

A signature Events Department program — Craft Corner was transitioned virtually, providing easy DIY projects with easy-to-find materials. Projects included creating your own face mask bandana, making an at-home coffee scrub, and upcycling old clothing. Each theme focused on wellness, relaxation, safety, and of course — creativity!

Laugh Your Class Off:

To provide virtual comedic relief during these times, professional comedians from LA brought laughs online for our students via Crowdcast.

Adulting 101:

A monthly how-to program about making the transition to adulthood included easy and healthy recipes to prepare at home and essential tips for CSUN Seniors about to graduate.


A fun and engaging hour of trivia via Zoom and Kahoot. Winners received Amazon gift cards for taking first place.

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Pride Center

Virtual Pride Center:

Students connected with each other and Pride Center employees every Tuesday in a fun and friendly virtual environment.

Queer in Your Career:

A special web series focused on job opportunities for the LGBTQIA+ students via YouTube and IGTV.

Rainbow Graduation Recognition:

Matadors honored their academic achievements with a virtual Pride Center Graduation Recognition event via YouTube and Instagram.

GAYme Night:

This weekly game night provided LGBTQIA+ Matadors with a safe and fun space to socialize and connect during the pandemic.

T-Time and QTPOC:

Trans* and Queer People of Color conversations and discussion groups via Zoom.

QTPOC Dare to Be Powerful:

A series of four dynamic workshops focused on empowerment via Zoom and live streamed to Facebook.

OUT on Stage:

In celebration of Pride Month, the Pride Center launched OUT on Stage where students tuned in on IG Live to watch talented LGBTQIA+ performances (drag performers, singers, dancers, comedians, and spoken word).

Pride Center Participation

Illustration of two students painting with purple and red paint on easels: 3,032 participants pre-COVID and 2,869 participants during COVID
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in-person programs pre-COVID

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virtual programs during COVID

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Veterans Resource Center

Lunchtime Pop-Ins:

To continue engaging with CSUN Student Veterans, a new way to connect via Zoom was created where students could ask questions, schedule meetings with staff and catch up with other military-connected Matadors.


Programs like Elevate, The Blend and Women to Women provided unique opportunities for attendees to connect with professionals.

Professional Development Dinner:

Professionals from various industries shared about their respective fields and success tips with students.

Women to Women:

A program that provides resources and support to student veterans and other military-connected students.

Military-Connected Luncheon Event Photo

Military-Connected Luncheon (Feb. 2020): Members of the CSUN community with military ties were invited to a special Military-Connected Luncheon hosted by the Veterans Resource Center. Attendees met and mingled while learning about the various resources the VRC provides on campus and beyond.

Student Veteran Emergency Relief

The Student Veteran Emergency Relief Fund continued to support student veterans who faced housing and food insecurity by awarding them more than $7,500.

Illustration of two students holding up a heart with a house icon inside: $7,500
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Games Room


Online Gaming:

The Games Room transitioned to an online gaming format by connecting students remotely to its programs and tournaments.

Staying Active Before the Pandemic

In the Fall, prior to COVID-19, there was a 90% increase in Games Room tournament and special events participants over the previous year.

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Increase in Games Room Participants

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Student Recreation Center


SRC On-Demand Group Exercise Videos:

An exciting new way for Matadors to play! A dynamic series of exercise videos featured talented SRC instructors on the SRC YouTube channel.

Intramural Sports at Home:

eSports console tournaments such as FIFA 20 and NBA2K 20 along with online sports trivia and step competitions.

Touch-less Entry at the SRC Coming Soon:

The SRC will soon introduce a hands-free entry system for members.

Staying Active During the Pandemic

In Spring 2020, the SRC offered more live-streamed classes at preferred times, a small library of pre-recorded (on-demand) classes, social media bodyweight workouts, as well as fun virtual fitness challenges to incentivize the CSUN community to stay active during the pandemic. Eighty-eight percent of participants indicated they were satisfied or extremely satisfied with those opportunities.

Illustration of phone showing virtual workout on the screen with a thumbs up: 88% Satisfied Participants
Illustration representing USU Oasis Wellness Center

Oasis Wellness Center


Digital Library:

The Wellness Center created an on-demand digital library for students to promote mental health. It includes access to New York Times Best Seller’s lifestyle books and meditation apps that offer more than 45,000 free mindfulness courses and meditations.

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USU Administration


Office Supply Delivery:

At the onset of COVID-19 in March 2020, USU Administration revamped its ordering procedure to provide staff with a service that delivers office supplies to their homes. This team worked closely with staff to answer questions, provide suggestions and deliver tailored customer service so that home workspaces had the supplies needed to serve CSUN students remotely.

Preparing for the Job:

Student Assistant Employees in Administration prepared for job interviewing in the age of the pandemic by practicing group interviews via teleconferencing. Over the course of two one-hour group mock interviews, students improved their level of interview preparation (company research, attire, video background staging), articulation of accomplishments, and improved their conciseness in answering questions.

USU Computer Lab


Lab Assist App:

The Computer Lab launched its new custom-built LabAssist app that offers live one-on-one remote software assistance. This enabled CSUN students to remotely access a student-tailored digital desktop, featuring popular software programs such as the full Microsoft Office Suite and select Adobe Creative Cloud programs.

Job Well Done:

A new employee-praise system was launched that encourages customers to provide feedback directly to employees.

Tech Tips

The Virtual Tech Tips program offered 16 software workshops over 3 weeks.

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Software Workshops

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USU Marketing


Welcome New Students:

The Marketing Department created a new video for New Student Orientation that features both existing footage to increase awareness about the USU’s role on campus and promotes virtual events and opportunities to students.

Social Media Growth

The USU Instagram now reaches more than 11.1k followers.

Illustration cell phone showing social media: 11.1k in a heart shape
Illustration representing USU Sunny Days Camp

Sunny Days Camp


Serving the Community:

During summer 2020, Sunny Days Camp transitioned to an online platform due to the COVID-19 and the Stay-at-Home mandates. The annual community program for young campers implemented a curbside pickup procedure for parents to pick up weekly materials for their children via a contactless delivery. Campers could interact with camp staff in “Zoom Rooms” that featured livestream camp activities.

Illustration representing the DREAM Center

DREAM Center


Welcoming the DREAM Center:

In preparation for the DREAM Center officially joining the USU on July 1, 2020, the center staff collaborated with USU Marketing to transition content from its previous website to the new DREAM Center website. The transition included a review and revision of all existing content for accessibility and branding standards, as well as the development of new supplemental content to serve CSUN students.

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USU Assessment


Responding to the Crisis:

USU Assessment provided important programming support by launching COVID-19 needs assessments. A redesign of assessment methods to understand “What Success Looks Like Now” during the transition to virtual modalities was initiated to assist USU departments in measuring programs and solicited the virtual needs of CSUN students.

A Year of Assessment Support

A total of 36 assessment projects were supported that resulted in the valuable feedback of 1,725 individuals from the CSUN community.

Illustration of giant microscope and person in a lab coat: 36 projects with 1,725 participants
Illustration representing USU Human Resources department

USU Human Resources

Graduate Appreciation:

The USU Graduate Appreciation Luncheon in Spring was modified in response to COVID-19 to be a virtual workshop about Finding a Job During Difficult Times. USU staff members and Lucy Macis, Career Counselor & Engagement Program Coordinator with the CSUN Career Center, answered new graduates’ questions and provided them with valuable advice about finding a job during the pandemic.

Dare to Lead:

Staff supervisors were asked by the HR team to Dare to Lead during a unique Supervisor Training Program. USU supervisors walked down a path that enabled them to maximize their leadership potential to better serve CSUN students.

Student Summit:

This installment of the on-site conference for student employees was themed Wholehearted Living: Cultivating Courage, Compassion & Connection. USU student employees learned how wholehearted living can help them succeed both in and out of the workplace.

Student Summit Event Photo

Student Summit (Aug. 2019): Focusing on the theme Wholehearted Learning: Cultivating Courage, Compassion & Connection, Student Assistant Employees of the USU enhanced their personal and professional knowledge at this unique conferencing experience held at the beginning of the semester. Throughout the day, compelling workshops were presented to help broaden their skillsets as they prepare for their future careers.

Illustration representing USU Accounting and Finance department

USU Accounting & Finance


Electronic Processing:

An implementation of electronic processing and filing of financial documents due to COVID-19, promoted business efficiency of the department, and provided a more efficient workflow throughout departments.

Adobe Sign:

The cloud-based e-signature service that allows users to send, sign, track, and manage signature processes was introduced as an efficient way to process documents.


Accounting & Finance collaborated with PeopleSoft support and Student Recreation Center membership services to process SRC refunds that resulted from the transition to a virtual environment.


The Accounting and Finance Department completed its 201819 annual financial audit with no findings or adjustments for a remarkable 14th consecutive year.

Financial Statements

Statement of Financial Position

  2020 2019
Current assets
Cash and cash equivalents 2,558,908 423,317
Short-term investments 4,053,279 5,116,334
Accounts receivable, net 26,101 60,038
Prepaid expenses and other 92,696 101,443
Total current assets 6,730,984 5,701,132
Property and equipment, net 670,003 710,016
Total assets 7,400,987 6,411,148
Liabilities and Net Assets
Current liabilities
Accounts payable 371,684 527,530
Accrued expenses 889,842 895,523
Deferred revenue 308,297
Current portion of postretirement benefit payable 31,659 31,113
Total current liabilities 1,293,185 1,762,463
Postretirement benefit payable, net of current portion 3,495,735 2,852,291
Total liabilities 4,788,920 4,614,752
Net assets, without donor restrictions 2,612,067 1,796,394
Total liabilities and net assets 7,400,987 6,411,148

Statement of Activities

  2020 2019
Operating revenues
Student activity fees 15,835,020 14,729,026
Program revenue 249,161 500,440
Rental income 750,855 868,171
Recreation center income 483,772 697,000
Commission income 64,067 82,657
Other income 328,622 355,508
Total operating revenues 17,711,497 17,232,802
Operating expenses
Program services 11,827,661 12,254,479
General and administrative 4,465,481 4,779,144
Total operating expenses 16,293,142 17,033,623
Change in net assets from operating activities 1,418,355 199,179
Nonoperating (expense) revenue
Other components of net postretirement benefit cost (114,272) (129,218)
Postretirement changes other than net postretirement benefit cost (577,426) (354,193)
Investment income 91,981 58,872
Loss on disposal of property and equipment 2,965
Net nonoperating expense (602,682) (424,539)
Change in net assets 815,673 (225,360)
Net assets, beginning 1,796,394 2,021,754
Net assets, end 2,612,067 1,796,394