Latest News

9/13/17 APSC General Body Meeting PPT

Apply to be our FRESHMAN LIAISON!

APSC highly encourages any freshmen interested in becoming more involved in Penn’s API community to apply to become a Freshman Liaison for APSC. The Freshman Liaison will: Develop as a leader in the API community, meet leaders of APSC constituent groups, and learn more about the issues facing our community. Promote APSC, its constituents, and […]

Self Defense Workshop!

Join APSC at its Self Defense Workshop! Date: Sunday, September 24th, 2017 Time: 2:00pm-4:00pm Where: Division of Public Safety Building, 4040 Chestnut Street Room TBD The self defense class will have a holistic take on self-defense, teaching botoh physical and psychological preparedness. In collaboration with the Penn Department of Public Safety, the self defense training […]

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What We Do

Community

The Asian Pacific Student Coalition is directed by a 7 member Executive Board and APSC representatives from each of its 23 Asian constituent groups on Penn’s campus. General Body Meetings on every other Wednesday bring all constituent groups together to discuss matters of concern, publicize upcoming events, and gather the support of the community in their individual endeavors.

Coordination

APSC activities include coordinating the Asian Pacific American Heritage Week (APAHW), the Resource Guide for incoming freshmen, and various events such as potlucks, socials, etc. APSC also participates in the development of the Asian American (ASAM) Studies Program and efforts to increase funding and resources at the Greenfield Intercultural Center (GIC) and the Pan-Asian American Community House (PAACH).

Collaboration

The Board collaborates with the the Latino Coalition, the Lambda Alliance, UMOJA, and the United Minorities Council on issues where our interests intersect. Recently we have been meeting with the office of the Vice Provost of University Life to discuss the Intercultural Fund, the architectural renovations of the ARCH Building, recruitment of underrepresented ethnicities in the student body and teaching faculty, and mental health issues among others.

Who We Are