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Stephen Sweet (Professor of Sociology) joined a team of scholars who visited the offices of congressional representatives Charles Rangel (D), Nita Lowey (D), Tom Reed (R) and senators Kirsten Gillibrand (D) and Chuck Schumer (D) as part of the Work and Family Researchers Network Work-Family Congressional Education and Policy Day (in collaboration with the National Partnership for Women & Families and the Washington Center for Equitable Growth).  The lobbying effort was intended to generate support for legislation currently proposed for paid family leave, paid sick leave, and schedule predictability.  Stephen Sweet serves as member of the executive committee for the Work and Family Researchers Network.

In a paper titled 'An Ecosophy for Bioregionalism: Anti-Paranoia and Eco-Terrorism in Night Moves,' he discussed director Kelly Reichardt's filmic emphasis on environments in relation to Félix Guattari's Three Ecologies and the potential of a cinematic framework for bioregionalism. In particular, he argued that her 2013 film, Night Moves, provides an ideal model for examining the production of political subjectivity through an eco-logic that incorporates individual psychologies, social formations, and their surrounding habitats.

Michael Malpass' book, Ancient People of the Andes, was released by Cornell University Press in June.

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Dr. Utterson, Assistant Professor of Screen Studies, recently presented at the annual Film-Philosophy conference, focused on the intersections of film studies and philosophy.

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Patricia R. Zimmermann, professor of screen studies and codirector of the Finger Lakes Environmental Film Festival, delivered a series of invited lectures and workshops in Ukraine from May 17-May 27, 2016. Her lectures and workshops were sponsored by the US State Department’s American Film Showcase Program, where Zimmermann serves as an appointed Film and New Media Envoy. 

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All 13 members of the Athletic Training Class of 2016 extended the program's history of excellence by passing the national Board of Certification examination on the first attempt this spring, brining the streak 1st time pass success rate to 6 consecutive years, and 96 students in a row.

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Professor Janice Levy's photo submission, "Rasoamaharo Parents in Their Home," was selected as 1st Prize Winner in the "Marriage" category of the International Photography Awards’ special "Family of Man"-themed photography competition!

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Ilana Goldstein, Taylor Greenwood and Gretchen Hohmeyer presented papers at the Children's Literature Association's annual conference. 

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Dr. Chrystyna Dail's forthcoming publication Stage for Action: U.S. Social Activist Theatre in the 1940's received the ATDS Publication Subvention Award. 

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Stephen Tropiano, associate professor, screen studies, moderated a panel on LGBTQ+ Representation on Television, sponsored by the Studio City branch of the Los Angeles Public Library System in honor of LGBT Heritage Month.

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Scott Erickson, Professor in the Department of Marketing/Law, School of Business, has been selected as a Fulbright-National Science Foundation Arctic Research Scholar for 2016/2017. Under the Fulbright-NSF program, he will conduct Arctic-related research while based at Akureyri University, Iceland.  The grant is an offshoot of the Fulbright Arctic Initiative: 


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Dr. Orlando-Marquez C. Kittrell, founding director of the Office of State Grants (OSG), presented  “PWI Access, DENIED!” on June 2, 2016 at NCORE 2016 in San Francisco, CA.

The NCORE 2016 poster presentation and discussions examined the collective legislative actions that established higher education opportunity programs in PA, NY and NJ; opportunity programs that focus on academically underprepared and economically disadvantaged students; the majority of students are considered ethnic minorities. In part, these programs were designed to facilitate access to a college education and to increase the number of historically underrepresented students attending independent colleges and universities that are considered predominately white institutions (PWIs).

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 Ben led two workshops at the 2016 NYSLAA (New York State Library Assistants' Association) Conference held at the Chautauqua Institution, June 8-10. 

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Attendees of this conference learned about new research on how the scientific process can be improved. Additionally, we worked for three days to develop projects that could have immediate and concrete results.

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Yvonne Rogalski (Department of Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology) presented at the Clinical Aphasiology Conference in Charlottesville, Virginia. 

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Yvonne Rogalski (speech-language pathologist) and Amy Rominger (audiologist) from the department of Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology presented at the online conference "Maximizing Functional Outcomes for Patients with Dementia." 

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Six Ithaca College student leaders were selected from a competitive pool to attend the 2016 National Conference for College Women Student Leaders (NCCWSL) held June 1-4 in College Park, MD.

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Jenna Harner, Mike Kaminskas, Jonah Restuccio, and Amy Stiefel received first prize in the "Unscripted Series" category at the College Television Awards ceremony for HOLD THAT THOUGHT, a sports debates show that breaks down the biggest sports stories at the local, collegiate, and professional level.  

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Microfinance been hailed as an effective way to fight poverty, but as more banks enter the industry looking to make a profit, are microloans simply trapping more people in debt? Duncan Duke, assistant professor of management in Ithaca College’s School of Business, is conducting research in northern Mexico in hopes of shedding light on the answer.

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Jean Hardwick, Professor of Biology, was a awarded a 3 year research grant (~$365,000) from the National Institute of Health to support her research on the role of neuropeptides in the remodeling of the cardiac nervous system with heart disease.  Hardwick and her students are examining the changes induced by chronic heart disease in an animal model of myocardial infarction (or a heart attack) to determine how specific signaling molecules are changing and whether these changes are contributing to the pathology of the disease, or acting to improve cardiac function.  The NIH grant, which will begin later this summer, will allow the lab to purchase new equipment for sophisticated electrical recordings from neurons, as well as funding student research opportunities during the summers.


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