Professor David Bloomfield (GC/Brooklyn, Urban Education) recently talked about what a Trump presidency might mean for public education, from the federal to the local level.
Ph.D. student Katherine Cross (Sociology), published a Slate essay about how “gropers are now finding a way to target women through the fully immersive headsets of virtual reality.”
Doctoral student Jessica Woodson (Audiology) was recently awarded first-place honors by the Academy of Doctors of Audiology (ADA) at its fourth annual Student Business Plan Competition in San Diego. Read more
“Night czars” or “night mayors” are an emerging force in promoting urban nightlife and boosting economic growth in cities, according to a new essay in The Conversation coauthored by Katherine Newman, a visiting Fulbright researcher at the Graduate Center. Read more
The GC is proud to honor four graduates with the first annual Alumni Achievement Awards, which recognize excellence in a chosen field and beyond. Read more
Zbigniew Gostomski, Windows Without a View (Winter Assemblage), 1969. Photo J. Borowski. Image courtesy of the Foksal Gallery, Warsaw.
On view at the James Gallery November 19 through December 17, 2016. More information on the exhibition and all related programs at the James Gallery website. Read more
A new book by Professors Stephen Brier (Urban Education) Michael Fabricant (GC/Hunter, Social Welfare) on the declining public investment in higher education is the focus of a prominent Inside Higher Ed Q&A. Read more
Professor Tania León (Music), who this month will perform in her native Cuba for the first time in almost 50 years, spoke to The New York Times about the significance of her upcoming trip. Read more
World War II-era social scientists provided a starting point for “shedding light on the meaning of Trumpism and what it says about the fate of American democracy,” writes Distinguished Professor Richard Wolin (Comparative Literature/History/Political Science) in a new Chronicle of Higher Education essay. Read more
Lawrence Cappello (Ph.D. ’16, History) explores what a Trump presidency could mean for privacy rights in a new essay for The Hill, in which he argues that no candidate since Richard Nixon has been “so fiercely committed to portraying the nation as an unsafe and lawless society.” Read more