Angela Clark-Louque (education) will be honored at the Leading While Female Conference this weekend, the research of Matteo Crismani (physics and astronomy) will be part of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency’s Martian Moons eXploration mission, and Annika Anderson (sociology) and Rigaud Joseph (social work) led the CSUSB Project Rebound team in a study of career building among formerly incarcerated college graduates.
Khalil Dajani, chair and a professor at the CSUSB School of Computer Science and Engineering, focuses on working to create internships, research and job opportunities for CSUSB students in computer science.
Laura Woodney (physics and astronomy), Ryan Keating (history), Michael Karp (history), Sarah Dunn (kinesiology), Pablo Gomez (psychology), Deirdre Lanesskog (social work), and Brian Levin (criminal justice) were mentioned in recent news coverage.
After graduating in spring 2020 with a B.A. in communication studies, Elena Johnson joined several other CSUSB alumnae at NASA, where she works for the storied NASA Armstrong Flight Research Center at Edwards Air Force Base as a public affairs specialist.
Meredith Conroy (political science), Claudia M. Davis (nursing), David Yaghobian (history), Anthony Silard (public administration) and Laura Woodney (physics and astronomy) were included in recent news coverage.
Laura Woodney (physics and astronomy) discusses the findings of a team she led regarding centaurs, icy bodies flying through space, and David Yaghoubian (history) was interviewed about the Iranian foreign minister’s comments regarding the U.S. presidential election.
Laura Woodney, professor of physics and astronomy, shared the findings at the AAS Division for Planetary Sciences’ 52nd annual meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 28. The meeting, which is being held virtually, began Oct. 26 and runs through Oct. 30.
Physics and astronomy professor Laura Woodney , along with others, is advancing research that could reveal information about “Centaurs” – little-known icy bodies with the characteristics of both comets and TNOs – and lead to new discoveries about our solar system.
While their work revolves around the development of a mobile EEG device to monitor the brain activity of astronauts in space, like many NASA innovations, there are spinoff benefits, not just for the students, but the university as well.