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College of Arts and Sciences Newsroom

College Faculty in the News: November 12, 2019

Joseph Valenzano III, Department of Communication, discusses pros and cons for both retailers and consumers as holiday advertising, shopping and special activities start earlier and earlier each year. Follow this and other recent media coverage of the service, research, scholarship and commentary of College of Arts and Sciences programs and their faculty.

"11 Signs You’re in Love, According to Relationship Experts"
Cosmopolitan, Nov. 10, 2019
Associate Professor R. Matthew Montoya, Department of Psychology.

"'Christmas Creep' continues to push further into November"
Local 12, WKRC, Cincinnati OH, Nov. 8, 2019
Associate Professor Joseph Valenzano III, Chair, Department of Communication.

"Marco Rubio's 'common-good capitalism' garners mixed reactions from Catholics"
Religion News Service, National Catholic Reporter, Nov. 6, 2019
Professor Vincent Miller, Department of Religious Studies and Gudorf Chair in Catholic Theology and Culture.

"Election: Small number of voters could decide major local issues"
Dayton Daily News, Nov. 3, 2019
Associate Professor Grant Neeley, Chair, Department of Political Science.

"'The Good Place,' 'Evil,' And TV’s Godless State"
Huffington Post, Nov. 2, 2019
Associate Professor Joseph Valenzano III, Chair, Department of Communication.

"Local congressmen react to death of ISIS leader"
Dayton Daily News, Oct. 28, 2019
Assistant Professor Christopher Devine, Department of political Science.

"Update on protests in Lebanon"
SiriusXM Progress "The Resistance Abroad" (no link available)
Lecturer Youssef Farhat, Department of Political Science and the Human Rights Center.

Previous Post

Literary critic explores place and belonging in Pakistan

Religious nationalism is the dominant discourse in Pakistan, which was created as a nation-state for the Muslims of British India in 1947. But when a nation’s boundaries are created by a former colonizer, how does that impact people’s sense of belonging, asks University of Dayton literary critic Shazia Rahman.

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Student engages with hands-on learning in genetic testing

Katie Parker has spent most of her four years at the University of Dayton searching for a chemical to minimize the effects of brain cancer.

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