Anthony Silard (public administration) wrote on how social media exploits our loneliness, a study by Daniel MacDonald (economics) on wages and consumer prices was cited in a commentary, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) discussed topics related to extremism and the Jan. 6 U.S. Capitol riot.
Research by Daniel MacDonald (economics) was cited in article about employee wages and consumer prices, David Yaghoubian (history) was interviewed about the latest talks on the Iran nuclear agreement, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) discussed topics related to extremism and hate crimes.
Annika Anderson (sociology) was interviewed about Project Rebound, Daniel MacDonald (economics) was the keynote speaker at a Building Wealth Initiative webinar, Anthony Silard (public administration) wrote about reconnecting in a post-pandemic society, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) discussed the recently passed COVID Hate Crimes Act.
Yasemin Dildar (economics) was one of three experts asked to give their analysis of President Joe Biden’s American Rescue Plan and his proposed American Jobs and American Family Plans.
CSUSB economics major Edward Zakher’s research earned him the top spot in his section at the CSU Student Research Competition.
The university’s ongoing dialogue about race and law enforcement will resume at 4 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 18, with the program “South Asia at a Crossroads with BLM: Caste, Color, and Intersections of Identity.” The program will take place on Zoom.
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.
Longtime supporters of CSUSB, husband and wife John Kennedy and Ann Kough, gifted $100,000 to endow a named scholarship in honor of Thomas Pierce for his dedication to students in the Department of Economics.
Participating in the May 13 panel discussion of Aldous Huxley’s futuristic dystopian novel are Michael Chao, biology; Jasmine Lee, English; Daniel MacDonald, economics; and Jeremy Murray, history.