Join us to support Honors School students who are presenting their Capstone Projects at the Fall 2019 Research Conference. Student presenters come from disciplines across the university, with projects covering unique topics within their majors.
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Session 1: 1:30 – 3:00 p. m.
Opening Remarks: Dr. Nancy J. Mezey, Dean of the Honors School
Kathy Chen, Chemistry with a Concentration in Biochemistry
Alexa LaVere, Health Studies
Mika Schievelbein, Chemistry with a Concentration in Biochemistry
Catherine Harvey, History and Secondary Education
Alexia Raess, Social Work
Melanie Broman, English with a Concentration in Creative Writing
Michael Scognomillo, Clinical Laboratory Sciences
Break: 3 – 3:20 p.m. (light refreshments will be available)
Session 2: 3:20 p.m. – 4:30 p.m.
Chanell Singletary-Eskridge, Psychology
Thomas Prioli, History and Political Science
Nicole Tarsitano, English
Angelica Pellone, Interdisciplinary Studies and Elementary Education
Gianni Mazzone, Business, Economics and Finance Omar Shah, Chemistry with a Concentration in Biochemistry
Jon P. Suttile, Political Science
Brian Mathew, Biology with a Concentration in Molecular Cell Physiology
The personal is the political has been a part of the American vocabulary since at least the 1960s. Initially this argument was a source of identity and politics-making in the male public arena, not the female domestic space. Recently, this personal has been targeted in both Western Europe and North America where varying nationalist resurgences have resulted in anti-choice legislation. In response, some American states have passed reproductive-speciﬁc protections through legislative acts of their own. Against the backdrop of culture war, what does this renewed attention to female agency and their bodies say about our broken, polarized present? What prospects lay ahead for women? And more importantly, what perils?
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Dr. Nancy Mezey – Dean of the Honors School
Dr. Rekha Datta – Interim Provost
Host and Organizer
Dr. L. Benjamin Rolsky
Anne C. Deepak – Associate Professor of Social Work
Sasha N. Canan – Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education
Lazara G. Paz-Gonzalez – Adjunct Professor of Nursing and Health Studies
The Provost’s Office, The School of Humanities & Social Science and the Department of History & Anthropology in conjunction with the Program in Gender and Intersectionality Studies, The University Library, The Leon Hess Business School, The School of Education, The School of Social Work, and The Honors School.
The Honors School presents a special screening of the acclaimed new documentary that takes audiences inside the world’s most powerful financial institution, Money for Nothing: Inside the Federal Reserve.
100 years after its creation, the power of the Federal Reserve has never been greater. Markets around the world hold their breath in anticipation of the Fed Chairman’s every word. Yet the average American knows very little about the most powerful financial institution on earth.
Narrated by acclaimed actor Liev Schreiber, Money for Nothing: Inside the Federal Reserve is the first film to take viewers inside America’s central bank and reveal the impact of Fed policies – past, present, and future – on our lives. As Ben Bernanke steps down, join incoming Fed Chair Janet Yellen, former Fed Chair Paul Volcker, and many of the world’s best financial minds as they debate the decisions that led the global economy to the brink of collapse and ask whether me might be headed there again.