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CSUSB professor interviewed about ‘catfishing,’ what it is and how to avoid it
Feb. 7, 2022
Kelly Campbell, CSUSB professor of psychology and a nationally recognized expert on relationships, was interviewed for an article on the streaming service’s website about the documentary “The Tinder Swindler,” which focuses on convicted fraudster Shimon Hayut and the dating scam known as “catfishing.”
The article reads, in part, “With all these horror stories, is catfishing really as common as it seems? Dr. Kelly Campbell, a professor of psychology at California State University, San Bernardino (and real-life love doctor), has researched the topic extensively and says that real-life catfishing is a little different than what we see in pop culture. ‘When I started my research, I realized there are many more reasons why this happens than were portrayed on Catfish,’ Campbell says. Here, Campbell explains why catfishes lie about their identity and how to make sure you don’t get baited into a fake flirtation.”
Read the complete article at “The Tinder Swindler is a catfish. Here’s how to avoid his dating scams.”
Proceed with caution when it comes to rebound relationships, CSUSB professor says
The online dating app’s website published an article on rebound relationships, and interviewed Kelly Campbell, CSUSB professor of psychology and a nationally recognized expert on relationships, for her insights.
The article said, in part: “For some, rebound relationships can also spur self-discovery. ‘When you end a long-term relationship, you need to go through a process of rediscovering who you are without that person, because your identity was linked to them,’ says Dr. Kelly Campbell, a professor of psychology at California State University, San Bernardino. ‘Sometimes people do that through dating.’”
Read the complete article at “What to know before getting into a rebound relationship.”
Professor works to bridge U.S. Air Force and aerospace industry with research, internships and jobs for CSUSB students
Southern California CEO Business Magazine
Feb. 7, 2022
Ask Khalil Dajani, chair and a professor at the Cal State San Bernardino School of Computer Science and Engineering, what his and the school’s goals are, he doesn’t hesitate.
He aims to prepare CSUSB students for the 21st century workplace and advanced education, and enrich their academic and professional experiences, including working with the U.S. Air Force and the aerospace industry, to create internships, jobs and research opportunities.
Read the complete article at “Professor works to bridge U.S. Air Force and aerospace industry with research, internships and jobs for CSUSB students.”
CSUSB center’s research cited in op-ed about stopping hate crime
Las Vegas Sun
Feb. 7, 2022
An op-ed by Rex Huppke on the increase of hate crimes in the last two years included mention of the research at CSUSB’s Center for the Study of Hate and Extremism.
“Recent data published by the Center for the Study of Hate and Extremism at California State University at San Bernardino showed there was a 339% increase in anti-Asian hate crimes in 2021 compared with the year before.
“In 2020, according to FBI data, more than 8,000 hate crimes were reported in the United States, the most in more than a decade.
“Brian Levin, executive director of the California State research center, told the Los Angeles Times: ‘The invective on the internet of hate is being followed by vile acts on the streets.’”
Read the column, which originally was published in the Chicago Tribune, at “Hate is on the rise, and to stop it, we need to start overreacting.”
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