Eric Vogelsang (sociology), Kimberly Collins (public administration), Thomas McWeeney (public administration) and Brian Levin (criminal justice) were included in recent news media coverage in areas of their expertise.
Panelists will discuss their professional observations and the long-term impact on the wellbeing of this highly effected demographic.
Brian Levin (criminal justice) testified before a U.S. Senate committee and also discussed the Jan. 6 U.S. Capitol riot; Tony Coulson (information and decision sciences) was interviewed about preparing students for careers in cybersecurity; Eric Vogelsang (sociology) discussed a project aimed at helping people age healthier; Breanna Putman (biology) co-authored a study on how lizards making themselves attractive to potential mates also risk being preyed upon; David Yaghoubian (history) added his perspective on recent news in Iran involving its supreme leader; and Anthony Silard (public administration), wrote on achieving a healthy balance in relationships.
Eric Vogelsang (sociology) co-authored a paper on what social determinants motivate people to get the shingles vaccine, Anthony Silard (public administration) wrote the second part of his four-part series, “Is Life a Solo Journey?” and Brian Levin (criminal justice) continues to speak on the continuing surge of hate crimes against Asian Americans.
The 46th Annual S4 Conference will take place virtually. Close to 100 students, about one-third of them from CSUSB, will present across 23 sessions.
In addition to the two published papers, Eric Vogelsang, who is also director of the Center on Aging at CSUSB, will make an online presentation at the Lewis School of Health Sciences at Clarkson University on Wednesday, March 24.
Guillermo Escalante, Rafael Alamilla, Christopher Gentry and Jason Ng (kinesiology) and Eric Vogelsang (sociology) published a paper on weight discrimination among college students; Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed about hate crimes.
Eric Vogelsang, a CSUSB assistant professor of sociology, is quoted in an article about career changes by people who reach 40 years or older.