Anyone age 18 and older who identifies as a gender or sexual minority is needed for an online research study. The research focuses on diet quality in relation to health-related factors such as minority stress, body image dissatisfaction, disordered eating,…
SU in the News: Friday, August 6
SU NEWS AND EVENTS COVERAGE
Arlene Kanter, professor of law in the Syracuse University College of Law, is mentioned in the Jerusalem Report for her work in drafting legislation for people with disabilities in Israel.
The Natchez Democrat in Mississippi mentioned the Cold Case Justice Initiative in an article on the unsolved Civil Rights-era murder case of Wharlest Jackson Sr.
Information from SU’s Transactional Records Access Clearinghouse (TRAC) is cited in the Rapid City Journal in an article about the number of criminal prosecutions on Native American reservations in South Dakota.
The Aug./Sept. issue of CNY Business Exchange magazine features SU faculty members Mitch Franklin, assistant professor of accounting in the Whitman School, who authored a column on financial services in Syracuse, and Patrick Penfield, assistant professor of supply chain management in the Whitman School, who provided a column on green technology and energy in the region. SU was also featured in an article on higher education as a driver for the Central New York economy.
A Post-Standard Neighbors West story reported Whitman School of Management Senior Ryan Novak will become the new owner of the Chocolate Pizza Company in Marcellus.
Sean Kirst’s Post-Standard column focused on Brian Iglesias, a 2008 graduate of the Entrepreneurship Bootcamp for Veterans with Disabilities (EBV), a program created and run by the Whitman School of Management at Syracuse University.
David M. Crane L’80, professor of practice in the College of Law, is quoted in the Wall Street Journal (subscription required) and Business Daily in Africa on the former Liberian President Charles Taylor and his war-crimes trial.
Robert Thompson, director of the Bleier Center for Television and Popular Culture in the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications, is quoted in ABC News on reality shows in Washington, D.C. He also commented in the Boston Globe on how businesses benefit from placement opportunities in reality shows.
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