December 2019 Achievements
January 13, 2020   //   By:   //   Achievements, Campus and Community

Faculty Achievements

Associate Professor of Management and chair department Dr. Cristina Ciocirlan had a new article accepted for publication, titled “Using Values, Beliefs, and Norms to Predict Conserving Behaviors in Organizations” in the European Management Review. The article is co-authored with Dr. Diana Gregory-Smith, Reader in Marketing, Dr. Danae Manika, Professor of Marketing, both at Newcastle University Business School, UK, and Dr. Victoria Wells, Professor of Sustainable and Ethical Management, York University, the UK. Research for the article has been supported by Dr. Ciocirlan’s Fulbright grant in the UK and by Durham University, UK.

Visiting Professor of English, Dr. Tara Moore presented a talk titled “Adapting Student Research for New Media: Podcasts, Blogs, and Collaborative Web Sites” with Megan Kane ’19  at the recent National Council of Teachers of English (NCTE) in Baltimore.

Professor of Political Science Dr. Oya Dursun-Ozkanca was interviewed by BBC World Service twice on the 2019 NATO Summit in London on December 3 and 4, 2019.

Professor of Finance & International Business Dr. Hossein Varamini had a refereed journal publication with Madison McCall (IB alumnus 2017) in the July-September 2019 edition of the Journal of Management & Technology. The title of the article is “Impact Investing as a Way to Solve Social Problems.”

Professor of Finance and International Business department Dr. Hossein Varamini has co-authored a textbook with the title of “Global Business: An Economic, Social and Environmental Perspective”. The textbook has a comprehensive Test Bank and PowerPoint slides, prepared by the authors.

Professor of Music Dr. Douglas Bomberger has published an article entitled “‘Misfortunes Never Come Singly’: Verifying the Release Date of the Original Dixieland Jazz Band’s First Record” in _The Jazz Archivist_ Vol. 32 (2019). In this article, he examines the evidence surrounding the release date of one of history’s most influential records: The Original Dixieland Jazz Band’s “Livery Stable Blues” of 1917. Although the record has long been recognized as the first jazz instrumental recording, scholars have not agreed on the date when this record became available in stores nationwide. Drawing on the band’s personal papers in the Hogan Jazz Archive at Tulane University, copyright records in The Library of Congress, and digital newspaper databases, Dr. Bomberger has found the answer to this scholarly question.


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