James Fenelon (sociology), Bomi Hwang (world languages and literatures) Codi Lazar (geological sciences) and Anthony Silard (public administration) were included in recent news coverage.
James Fenelon (sociology) discussed the Riverside teacher who mocked Native Americans during her math lesson, saying it “is connected to systemic racism,” and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was quoted about the rise of hate crimes against Catholic churches, and in another article, about how people with weak attachment to extremist views can still turn violent.
Daniel MacDonald (economics) was interviewed about the region’s high inflation rate, James Fenelon (sociology) discussed a Riverside teacher who mocked Native Americans, Meredith Conroy (political science) was quoted about Twitter and Democrats, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed about the Jan. 6 Capitol riot.
Fenelon is the newest scholar on the list of Lang Center for Civic and Social Responsibility visiting professors who are “outstanding social scientists, political leaders, and social activists whose careers demonstrate sustained engagement with major issues of social justice, civil liberties, human rights, and democracy.”
James Fenelon, director of the Center for Indigenous Peoples Studies at Cal State San Bernardino and a professor of sociology, will be one of the presenters at a session for the East-West Center’s weekly series, The Exchange, beginning at 8:30 p.m. PST Monday, Feb. 22, on Zoom.
Through his writings and his work with the Native American community, James Fenelon, CSUSB professor of sociology and director of the university’s Center for Indigenous Peoples Studies, is an advocate for social justice around the world.
Thomas Pierce (economics, emeritus), James Fenelon (sociology), Barbara Sirotnik (information and decision sciences), Brian Levin (criminal justice), David Yaghoubian (history) and Anthony Silard (public administration) were included in recent news coverage on a variety of topics.
professor of sociology and director of the Center for Indigenous Peoples Studies at CSUSB, will be part of the panel, “The Roots of Our Resistance: Indigenous Peacemaking and the Current Crisis,” at 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 21. The panel will convene virtually. Advance registration is required to participate.