Dr. David Setley, director of the MBA Program and Eugene C. Fish Endowed Professor of Business, was quoted in the Newsweek article, Should You Pursue and MBA Amid Coronavirus? Among other advantages, Setley noted “MBA hopefuls whose companies do offer tuition reimbursement should consider capitalizing on that benefit while they have access to it” since there’s a “possibility that this benefit could be rescinded in the near future due to the bad economy.”
Posts tagged ‘Published’
Dr. Matthew Walko, clinical associate professor of physical therapy and board certified Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Physical Therapy Specialist, was invited to create a video in response to COVID-19 by the Cardiovascular Pulmonary Section of the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA). The videos, including Dr. Walko’s Inpatient Facility Core Competencies: Basics for PTs Transitioning from Another Treatment Environment, are part of the PACER (Post-Acute COVID Exercise & Rehabilitation) Project and will serve as free continuing education through the APTA.
Dr. Kimberlee Josephson’s, associate dean of the Breen Center for Graduate Success and assistant professor of business administration, article, “Do not underestimate the power of company swag at a time like this,” was published by Quartz.
Dr. Chris J. Dolan’s article, “Trump’s ‘Blame China’ Re-Election Strategy Might Seriously Backfire,” was published in Newsweek on May 22. Dolan, a Fulbright Scholar, is a professor of political science.
Dr. Will Delavan, associate professor of economics, was among the authors featured in “After the Pandemic: Visions of Life Post COVID-19,” which was recently published by Sunbury Press. Delvan’s chapter, “The Looming Health Insurance Problem,” was included in the 27-chapter book edited by Lawrence Knorr.
Hannah Pell ’16, physics and music, published an op-ed piece on Three Mile Island on Physics Today this week. Pell, an LVC Fulbright, wrote about “Three Mile Island and lessons in crisis communication.”
Dr. Eva Frank, assistant professor of athletic training, published her research study in the Athletic Training Education Journal. The article, Simulation-Based Instruction in Continuing Education, was co-authored by Dr. Frank’s colleagues at Arizona State University and Florida International University. Their research “compared the effects of two simulation techniques on knowledge and skill acquisition of a cardiovascular assessment.”
Dr. Erica Unger, associate professor of biology and director of neuroscience, co-authored “Iron-deficiency and dopaminergic treatment effects on RLS-Like behaviors of an animal model with the brain iron deficiency pattern of the restless legs syndrome” and “Developing a behavioral model of Restless Legs Syndrome utilizing mice with natural variances in ventral midbrain iron,” which were published on ScienceDirect. Unger and her colleagues concluded that BXD strain 40 mice provide a useful tool to model RLS and that the severity of brain iron deficiency is linked to restless legs syndrome symptoms.
Dr. Thomas Dompier, associate professor of athletic training, published “Everyone Profits from Concussion Except the Athletes” on PennLive this past Saturday, In the opinion piece, Dompier discusses how everyone associated with the concussion industry—from the healthcare industry and researchers to lawyers and expert witnesses—benefits financially, except the athletes themselves.
Dr. Christopher Dolan, professor of political science, had two pieces published in the PA Capital Star: Is Bernie Sanders this year’s George McGovern? Here’s why that could be the case, and “Voter faith in the DNC was fraying in 2016; Iowa unraveled it entirely.” Dolan is following the election closely while serving as a Fulbright Scholar in Kosovo this semester.