Tony Coulson (cybersecurity), Liliana Conlisk-Gallegos (communication studies), Codi Lazar (geological sciences) and Brian Levin (criminal justice) were included in recent news coverage.
Teresa Velásquez (anthropology) discussed the violence associated with the extraction economy in Latin America, Jeremy Murray (history) was a panelist at the Wilson China Fellowship Conference, Meredith Conroy (political science) weighed in on who may seek the GOP presidential nomination and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was interviewed for an article on some people of color getting involved in far-right extremist movements.
Carol Hood (physics and astronomy) has been named to the Physics and Astronomy Division of the Council on Undergraduate Research, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was quoted in two articles about hate and extremism.
Material from the documentary film co-directed/produced by Ahlam Muhtaseb (communication studies) was included in a short video about “The Nakba,” and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was quoted in an article about the suspect in the May 6 mass shooting in Allen, Texas.
Seyed Mahmood Nikbakht Zadeh (health and human ecology) was interviewed for an article about bath soaps that could act as mosquito repellent for some people, and Brian Levin (criminal justice) was quoted in an article about the FBI’s latest hate crime report.
Brian Levin (criminal justice) was quoted in an article about the mass shooting at an Allen, Texas, outlet mall on May 6, and Pablo Gómez (psychology) led a research team that examined the use of a passive-haptic device in tactile perception.
Brian Levin (criminal justice), Stacey Fraser (music), Kristi Papailler (theatre arts) and Viktor Wang (education) were included in recent news coverage.
The new book on the civil rights movement in the Pacific Northwest by Marc Robinson (history) was the focus of an article, and Nerea Marteache (criminal justice) co-wrote a study on the relationship between urban tourism and crime.
With nearly a 40-year career in law enforcement, San Bernardino County Sheriff and CSUSB alumnus Shannon Dicus credits his college education for not only helping to develop his leadership skills, but also a better, more well-rounded understanding of life.