SU in the News: Monday, March 14, 2011
SU NEWS AND EVENTS COVERAGE
The film “Where Are You Taking Me?” by Kimi Takesue, assistant professor in transmedia studies in the College of Visual and Performing Arts, was reviewed in the Village Voice following its New York City premiere at the Museum of Modern Art’s Documentary Fortnight.
Delaware Online briefly reported on the partnership between the Whitman School of Management’s Entrepreneurship Bootcamp for Veterans with Disabilities (EBV) and CorpCo, a business incorporation firm.
Syracuse University is mentioned in a CNN report (view clip) about Congressional hearings on Muslim radicalization.
Gustav Niebuhr, associate professor of religion and media in The College of Arts and Sciences and S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications, was interviewed on Alaskan Public Television (view clip) about religion, ethics and American Muslims.
Mike Haynie, assistant professor of entrepreneurship in the Whitman School of Management, is quoted in a Tennessean (Nashville, Tenn.) article on American veterans looking for jobs.
David Cay Johnston, distinguished visiting lecturer in the College of Law, authored a Nieman Watchdog column about questions for the media to consider in reporting on Japan’s recovery from the devastation of earthquake and tsunami.
Shoko Kato, a Whitman School doctoral student, was interviewed for CNY Central (view clip) and Post-Standard reports about area residents with ties to the Japanese area most affected by the earthquake and tsunami.
John Torrens, a professor of entrepreneurial practice at Syracuse University’s Whitman School of Management, is quoted in a Business News Daily article about critical information technology decisions for small-business owners.
Robert Nassau, professor of practice at the College of Law, published a tax code bracket chart in Tax Analysts modeled after brackets used by fans of the NCAA men’s basketball tournament, to determine the tax code’s most useful section.
Sam Gruber, architectural historian and director of the Plastics Center at the Syracuse University Library, is quoted on the architecture of Temple Concord in a Post-Standard story on the sanctuary’s 100th anniversary.
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