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College of Arts and Sciences Newsroom

College Faculty in the News: December 10, 2020

News agencies across the region, the nation and throughout the world often reach out to our faculty experts for their perspectives on today's issues. This media coverage highlights the service, research and scholarship taking place in the College of Arts and Sciences. Find links to a number of recent stories below.

"Joe Biden won the 'Battle for the 'burbs,' but lost the war for Ohio to Donald Trump"
The Columbus Dispatch, December 6, 2020
Nancy Martorano Miller

"College-Age Students May Suffer From COVID As 'Long Haulers,' UD Study Finds"
WOSU Public Radio, December 7, 2020
Julie Walsh-Messinger

"STUDY: Young adults experiencing lingering COVID-19 symptoms"
Dayton Daily News, December 7, 2020
Julie Walsh-Messinger

"Young adults experience lingering COVID symptoms, too"
Medical XPress, December 2, 2020
Julie Walsh-Messinger

"Republican Ohio Gov. DeWine faces impeachment calls from GOP rebels over Covid restrictions"
NBC News, December 1, 2020
Christopher Devine

"Expert on Biden’s top cabinet picks"
WDTN/2 News, November 24, 2020
Grant Neeley

"Reconsidering 'Chisme'"
Commonweal, December 8, 2020
Neomi De Anda

Top of page, top row (l to r): Neomi De Anda, Christopher Devine. Bottom row (l to r): Nancy Martorano Miller, Grant Neeley, Julie Walsh-Messinger.

Previous Post

National Science Foundation awards University of Dayton computer scientists $248K for artificial intelligence system to address traffic issues in Vietnam

The National Science Foundation awarded two University of Dayton computer scientists $248,338 to use artificial intelligence to monitor motor vehicle traffic in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, and develop a simulation to help urban planners address traffic and infrastructure problems in the city of more than 8.9 million people.

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University of Dayton ArtsLIVE series returns with "Virtual Vanguard" concerts

The 21st century has seen many innovations, and thanks to COVID-19, many challenges. For musicians and their audiences, both difficulties and technological advances have combined to create “virtual performances.

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