Issues of political polarization in the House of Representatives and the Senate and their influence over income inequality were discussed Monday in the President’s Dining Room at a faculty lecture held by Assistant Professor of Sociology Roy Kwon.
Tag Archives | faculty lecture
Christine Broussard, professor of biology, presented the adverse effects of environmental toxicants on the development of children’s immune systems Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
Deborah Olson, associate professor of management and leadership, presented the advantages of studying aboard and the importance of cultural competence in her faculty lecture Monday at the President’s Dining Room.
Jack Meek, professor of public administration, discussed the issues of complex systems in cities and analyzed his recent research on the topic in the faculty lecture “Metropolitan Systems and Networks as Complex Adaptive Systems” Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
Gilbert Holmes, dean of the College of Law, talked about family matters at the faculty lecture Monday, highlighting the importance of understanding the emotional distress brought on by custody battles.
Assistant Professor of Psychology Jeanie Li discussed the link between healthy relationships between supervisors and supervisees and psychological well being during her lecture Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
Assistant Professor of Public Administration Soomi Lee discussed the effects of supermajority vote requirements on taxes during her lecture “The Effect of Supermajority Vote Requirements for Tax Increase in California: A Synthetic Control Method Approach” Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
Brian Clocksin, associate professor of kinesiology and chairman of the kinesiology department, talked about his research that links physical activity to self-efficacy in his lecture, “ClubLeo: Empowering Adolescent Responsibility (CLEAR),” Monday in the President’s Dining Room.
Jon Leaver, associate professor of art history, presented “Progress in Ruins: The Great Exhibition and Victorian Eschatology” where he connected art and architecture to the study of life after death.
Professor of Political Science Richard Gelm explored trends in political views and behavior during his lecture “Making American Politics Work: Coping with Fear and Anger, AKA: A Political Self-Help Guide.”