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Adam Van Wynsberghe
MERCURY Receives NSF-MRI Award

The Molecular Educational Research Consortium in Undergraduate Computational chemistry (MERCURY) has received a $200,000 award from the National Science Foundation to further its work utilizing computational chemistry techniques to provide productive and educational research experiences for undergraduates.  More ...

Peggy Piesche
Piesche Presents Papers in Germany

Peggy Piesche, visiting instructor of German and Russian Studies, presented  papers at the University of Bayreuth and Humboldt University of Berlin this summer.  More ...

Dennis Gilbert
Gilbert Discusses Middle Class on Connecticut Public Radio

Professor of Sociology Dennis Gilbert was a guest on the Connecticut Public Radio (WNPR) morning call-in show “Where We Live” on Aug. 28.  He was part of a conversation on the middle class. Participants discussed political candidates’ views on the middle class as well as how it’s defined and how politicians use the term. Gilbert is the author of The American Class Structure in an Age of Growing Inequality.   More ...

New Faculty Appointed for 2012-13

Patrick Reynolds, vice president for academic affairs and dean of faculty, announced the appointment of new faculty for the 2012-13 academic year, including two tenure-track appointments, 25 visiting professors and instructors, and four teaching fellows. New tenure-track appointments are Daniel Barth and Gbemende Johnson.  More ...

Katherine Terrell
Terrell Publishes Article in Calliope

Assistant Professor of English Katherine Terrell published an article on King Arthur and Mordred in the children's history magazine Calliope. The article explores a Scottish version of the Arthurian legend in which Mordred (traditionally the villain of the story) is recast as the hero--a good Scottish boy who is the rightful king of England, while Arthur is an illegitimate usurper.  More ...

Eugene Domack
NPR Interviews Domack on Humans' Role in Antarctic Ice Melt

National Public Radio science reporter Richard Harris interviewed Eugene Domack, the Joel W. Johnson Family Professor of Geosciences, for a segment on All Things Considered on Aug. 22 titled “Humans’ Role In Antarctic Ice Melt Is Unclear.”  Domack’s research, published in the journal Nature in 2005, provided evidence that the break-up of Antarctica’s Larsen B ice shelf was caused by a combination of long-term thinning over thousands of years and short term cumulative increases in surface air temperature that have exceeded the natural variation of regional climate during the Holocene period.  More ...

Shelley Haley
Haley Discusses Cleopatra in MWPAI Lecture

Professor of Classics and Africana Studies Shelley Haley presented “Cleopatra: From African Queen to Shifting Icon” on Aug. 12 at Munson-Williams-Proctor Arts Institute (MWPAI) in Utica. The lecture was in connection with the Institute’s current exhibit, “Shadow of the Sphinx: Ancient Egypt and Its Influence.”  More ...

Onno Oerlemans
Oerlemans Presents Paper at Conference in Switzerland

Professor of English Onno Oerlemans delivered a paper titled "The Inhuman Voice: Birdsong in the Romantic Lyric" at the annual conference of the North American Society for the Study of Romanticism, Aug. 15-19. The conference, on "Romantic Prospects," was co-organized with the University of Zurich and the University of Neuchatel, and was held in Neuchatel, Switzerland, in part to celebrate the tercentenary of Jean-Jacque Rousseau's birth.  More ...

Chinthaka Kuruwita
Kuruwita Authors Conference Paper

Assistant Professor of Mathematics Chinthaka Kuruwita authored a paper published in the proceedings of the IEEE, 55th International Midwest Symposium on Circuits & Systems, Boise, August 2012.  He was among authors of a paper titled "Detection of Anomalies in Network Traffic Using L2E for Accurate Speaker Recognition."  More ...

Domack Research Featured in Antarctica - An Intimate Portrait

A review of the research conducted in the last decade by Eugene Domack, the Joel W. Johnson Family Professor of Geosciences, comprises a notable portion of Antarctica, An Intimate Portrait of the World’s Most Mysterious Continent, published recently by Bloombury Press, UK. The book was written by Gabrielle Walker, a consultant to New Scientist and a regular BBC contributor who has taught at both Princeton and Cambridge Universities. She has been on five Antarctic assignments for Nature magazine and the BBC.  More ...

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