In addition to her legal work, Yoo is the president of the National Police Accountability Project, the country’s largest civil rights attorneys organization. Conversations on Race and Policing begins at 1 p.m. on Zoom and is free and open to the public.
Eric Tafoya, who is working toward a bachelor’s degree in sociology, hopes to use his own experiences to positively influence others and use his education to help make an impact on society.
Guesnerth Josué Perea will speak at the next program, 1 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 27, on Zoom. The program is free and open to the public.
Max Felker-Kantor, author of “Policing Los Angeles: Race, Resistance, and the Rise of the LAPD,” will be the featured speaker at the 1 p.m. Sept. 20 program, which will take place on Zoom. The program is free and open to the public.
Authors Robert Chao Romero and Jeff Liou will discuss their book, “Christianity and Critical Race Theory: A Faithful and Constructive Conversation,” in a virtual presentation that begins at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 13, on Zoom. The program is free and open to the public.
The free program, presented on Zoom, is open to the public and will take place at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 6. Conversations on Race and Policing, which began after the murder of George Floyd on May 25, 2020, and its aftermath, enters its fourth year.
Mike Stull (entrepreneurship) was interviewed about the establishment of the the Entrepreneurial Development Services and Resource Center in downtown San Bernardino, José Muñoz (sociology) co-wrote a paper on STEM dean’s responses to barriers faced by that Latiné/x/a/o contingent faculty at HSIs, and Yawen Li (social work) and Kenneth Shultz (psychology) co-wrote a study on the adoption of electronic health records by adult day services.
Annika Anderson (sociology), Rigaud Joseph (social work) and Paul Jones (social work lecturer) of CSUSB’s Project Rebound published a paper on the efficacy of programs that provide support services to formerly incarcerated college students, and Enrique Murillo Jr. (education) was mentioned in an article about the naming of LEAD Summit XII’s honorary chairs.
Meredith Conroy (political science) cowrote an article on how Republican male candidates have been trying to portray their masculinity, Ethel Mickey (sociology) was coauthor of a study that examined “Narratives of Unanticipated Consequences in Gendered and Racialized Departmental Service, Promotion, and Voting” among faculty, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed about the arrest of a suspected white supremacist whose home was found with multiple weapons.