Three Cornell College faculty members are going to participate in a 10-day Associated Colleges of the Midwest seminar in Jordan.
Rhawn Denniston, professor of geology at Cornell College, has won two grants from the National Science Foundation to support his research on ancient climate.
Catherine Stewart, professor of history at Cornell College, has been named the Richard and Norma Small Distinguished Professor for the 2015-16 and 2016-17 academic years.
Newly published research by Rhawn Denniston, professor of geology at Cornell College, and his research team, applied a novel technique to stalagmites from the Australian tropics to create a 2,200-year-long record of flood events that might also help predict future climate change.
Erin Davis, professor of sociology at Cornell College, was interviewed on NPR’s Morning Edition on Monday about the way college students rate male and female professors differently.
Todd Knoop, an economics and business professor at Cornell College, has written his fourth textbook, “Business Cycle Economics: Understanding Recessions and Depressions from Boom to Bust.”
English and creative writing Professor Shannon Reed has been selected to serve as the associate director/faculty-in-residence for the Higher Education Resource Services (HERS) Denver Summer Leadership Institute 2015.
Leon Tabak, computer science professor at Cornell College, will moderate a discussion of STEM education on KCRG TV-9’s “Ethical Perspectives on the News” that will air Sunday, Feb. 15.
Leon Tabak, computer science professor at Cornell College, will moderate a panel on the KCRG-TV9 show “Ethical Perspectives on the News” that’s set to air on Dec. 7.
Rhawn Denniston, associate professor of geology at Cornell College, was interviewed by Al-Jazeera America about climate change.
Cornell College psychology Professor William Dragon was featured on WMT-600AM on Oct. 31, speaking about the possible dangers of Facebook’s new “Rooms” mobile app.
Biology Professor and neuroscientist Barbara Christie-Pope explains why one thing at a time—and One Course At A Time—is the best bet.
Research by Tori Barnes-Brus ’97, associate professor of sociology, on the advertising used by the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Company was featured by the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study earlier this month.
Phil Venticinque, associate professor of classics at Cornell College, has an article in the latest issue of the journal Historia, a highly selective, well respected, and leading journal in the field of classics and ancient history.