An article co-written by Meredith Conroy (political science) was cited in a commentary on voter attitudes on abortion, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed about the rise in anti-LGBTQ+ hate crimes after the Nov. 19 mass shooting in a Colorado Springs gay bar, as well as for an article about an alleged plot targeting a Manhattan synagogue and the increase in anti-Jewish hate crimes.
Daniel Nickerson (biology) discusses a stem cell-focused student training program funded by a grant from CIRM Creating Opportunities through Mentorship and Partnership Across Stem Cell Science, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was quoted in a commentary about a news network’s coverage of immigration issues.
“Borderland Circuitry: Immigration Surveillance in the United States and Beyond,” will be presented by Ana Muñiz, assistant professor of criminology, law, and society at University of California, Irvine, at noon Wednesday, March 16, on Zoom.
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.
Paloma E. Villegas, assistant professor of sociology, will present at the Immigration Initiatives at Harvard virtual Speaker Series on Wednesday, April 14, on Zoom. She will discuss her book, “North of El Norte: Illegalized Migrants in Canada.”
Edward “Ed” Gomez (art and design) received a grant from Cal Humanities for his project, “The Land of Milk and Honey,” and Anthony Silard (public administration) wrote on how we may emerge from the COVID-19 pandemic.
A visual arts program created by CSUSB art associate professor Edward “Ed” Gomez was one of 10 recently selected for funding by California Humanities, a nonprofit partner of the National Endowment for the Humanities.
We are deeply grateful for The Supreme Court of the United States’ (SCOTUS) decision rejecting the rescission of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program for close to 700,000 DACA recipients. However, the Court ruling is based solely on procedural grounds, which means that DACA remains vulnerable.
Michael Stull (entrepreneurship), Scot Zenter (political science), Brian Levin (criminal justice) and Carol Damgen (theatre arts) were included in recent news coverage.