Robert Thompson, Trustee Professor and director of the Bleier Center for Television and Popular Culture in the Newhouse School, was quoted in the USA Today story “What’s next for Megyn Kelly? Experts say the options are limited.”
SU in the News: Wednesday, October 28, 2009
Yesterday’s announcement made by New York State Attorney General Andrew Cuomo that SU will host and lead the development of the new FAIR Health database for out-of-network healthcare costs was covered by the New York Times, Reuters, Wall Street Journal Health Blog (subscription required), Dow Jones news wire, NPR’s Health Blog, Associated Press, Minneapolis Star-Tribune, Crain’s NY Business, InformationWeek, Huffington Post, FOX News (Albany), WRGB-TV (Albany), WTEN-TV (Albany), Albany Business Review, WIVB-TV (Buffalo), WNYC-New York Public Radio, WAMC-AM (New York City), WHAM-AM (Rochester), WXXI (Rochester), WROC-TV (Rochester), WHEC-TV (Rochester), Rochester Business Journal, Rochester Democrat & Chronicle , Buffalo News, CNY Central, News 10 Now, Post-Standard, WSYR-TV, Central NY Business Journal , WRVO-FM, and WSYR-AM.
Gary Engelhardt, professor of economics in the Maxwell School, is quoted in the Wall Street Journal on retirees moving from the suburbs to the city.
Kristin Byron, assistant professor of management in the Whitman School, commented in a Forbes article on female managers in the business world.
Robert Thompson, director of the Bleier Center for Television and Popular Culture in the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications, is featured in an opinion piece in the Arizona Star on Halloween history and trends.
The photo taken in the Carrier Dome to reflect SU’s participation in the 350.org international environmental rally was featured in the Good.is blog.
Syracuse.com reported on the opening of the Veterans’ Resource Center at SU to provide the services veterans need as they pursue their education.
The Syracuse Say Yes to Education program was mentioned in the Post-Standard in an article about where the Syracuse mayoral candidates stand on specific school issues.