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All In The News tagged "College of Arts and Sciences"

Both Biden and Harris Come From the Senate. Will That Help Them Govern?

William Rosenberg, PhD, a professor in the College of Arts and Science, was interviewed for a Nov. 25 KYW Newsradio (1060-AM) "In-Depth" podcast about Biden and Harris’s Senate background, and whether that will help them govern and ultimately work better with Congress. 

Dealing With Disappointment, Isolation During the Holidays

Eric Zillmer, PsyD, the Carl R. Pacifico professor of Neuropsychology in the College of Arts and Sciences and director of Athletics, was quoted in a Nov. 23 WCAU-TV (NBC-10) broadcast about how to cope with disappointment because of COVID-19 restrictions on typical holiday gatherings. 

These Pandemic Preppers Are Ready for Whatever the Hell Is Next

Eric Zillmer, PsyD, the Carl R. Pacifico professor of Neuropsychology in the College of Arts and Sciences and director of Athletics, was quoted in a Nov. 13 Men’s Health article about the psychological drive of survival supplies prepping. The article was picked up by multiple outlets including Yahoo! “Finance” and MSN “Health.” 

What Can We Expect as Pennsylvania Mail-in Ballots Continue To Be Counted?

William Rosenberg, PhD, a professor in the College of Arts and Science, was interviewed in a Nov. 4 KYW-TV (CBS-3) segment about what to expect as Pennsylvania mail-in ballots continue to be counted. The story was also picked up by Yahoo! News.

Voting Itself Becomes Question for Ballot Measures

Jack Santucci, PhD, an assistant teaching professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in a Nov. 2 Governing article about ranked choice voting proposals.

Jack Santucci, PhD, an assistant teaching professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in a Nov. 2 Governing article about ranked choice voting proposals.
Jack Santucci, PhD, an assistant teaching professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in a Nov. 2 Governing article about ranked choice voting proposals.

What if Trump Wins? Expert Predictions for Your Wallet

Richardson Dilworth, PhD, a professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in an Oct. 27 WalletHub article about what a Trump win might look like for your wallet.

Who Are the Out-of-State Billionaires Backing Ranked-Choice Voting in Massachusetts?

Jack Santucci, PhD, an assistant teaching professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in an Oct. 26 Boston Globe article about ranked-choice voting in Massachusetts. 

Credit Where Credit Is Due: How Juvenile Justice Fails Kids in Custody Academically

Research co-authored by Naomi Goldstein, PhD, a professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was mentioned in an Oct. 25 Desert News article about how youth in prison fall behind academically because of a variety of issues, like a lack of quality education to credits not being accepted. 

Citizens’ Assemblies

Jack Santucci, PhD, a professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in an Oct. 19 Philadelphia Citizen article about the concept of a “citizens’ assembly.”

Why Scammers Are Excited About Amazon Prime Day

Robert D'Ovidio, PhD, an associate professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was interviewed in an Oct. 13 WPVI-TV (6-abc) story about scammers and Amazon Prime Day.

Septa Was Attacked by Ransomware, Sources Say. It’s Still Restoring Operations Stifled Since August.

Robert D'Ovidio, PhD, an associate professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in an Oct. 7 Philadelphia Inquirer article about a ransomware attack suffered by SEPTA.

What Disaster Experts Know

Scott Knowles, PhD, a professor and department head of History in the College of Arts and Sciences, was featured in an Oct. 6 Daily Michigan article about his daily livestream interviews and discussion series “COVIDCalls.” Knowles discusses the importance of studying the history of disasters past to find solutions to the pandemic today. Michael Yudell, PhD, a professor and chair in the Dornsife School of Public Health, was quoted in the article discussing how W.E.B. DuBois embarked on a project to document public health disparities in Black men 124 years ago.