Paloma Villegas (sociology) was featured in a review of the anthology, “Asylum for Sale: Profit and Protest in the Migration Industry,” and Annika Anderson (sociology) and Alexandra Cavallaro (English) discussed the Justice Impacted Students Training Series.
The annual conference – which attracts 700-900 students of all disciplines: science, technology, engineering, math, health, social sciences, business, arts, humanities and performing arts – will take place virtually on Nov. 20.
Ahlam Muhtaseb (communication studies) discussed her documentary, “1948: Creation & Catastrophe,” and how it is a primer to help understand the current conflict between Palestine and Israel, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed about the leak of data from Epik, a web hosting service favored by the far-right.
Ed Gomez (art) was interviewed about his involvement with the MexiCali Biennial cross-border art exhibition, and Zachary A. Powell (criminal justice) co-authored a recently published study, “Managing courtesy stigma: women and relationships with men in prison.”
Brian Levin (criminal justice) discussed the latest FBI hate crime report and Kimberly Collins (public administration) was quoted in an article about the Leonard Transportation Center receiving a grant from the San Manuel Band of Mission Indians to support the Pathways to Logistics program.
Kimberly Collins (public administration) was quoted in an article about the Leonard Transportation Center receiving a grant from the San Manuel Band of Mission Indians to support the Pathways to Logistics program, Congressional testimony by Brian Levin (criminal justice) was cited in an article about anti-Asian hate crimes, and Anthony Silard (public administration) wrote on “How to Reduce Time Online and Develop Strong Relationships.”
David Yaghoubian (history) wrote on what the U.S. withdrawing from Afghanistan means for the rest of the world, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was one of the sources cited in an article about extremist militias being involved in the Jan. 6 U.S. Capitol riot.
Pablo Gomez (psychology) was interviewed by KESQ TV about his first full year teaching at the CSUSB Palm Desert Campus, and a segment on KVCR about “The Bridges that Carried Us Over” oral history project mentioned the involvement of Marc Robinson (history).
Pablo Gomez (psychology) the first full-time faculty member hired at the CSUSB Palm Desert Campus, talks about his first full year with the university teaching during the pandemic, and an earlier interview with Brian Levin (criminal justice) was cited in an article about an educator accused of a hate crime