Fit to Print: Janaury 2021
President Krislov shares his resolutions for 2021, and Pace faculty and staff weigh in on a diverse array of topics as they wrap up 2020 and take on the new year.
"I want to be supportive for my friends and family, and for students, faculty, and staff. This semester, I taught two undergraduate courses. In the new year, I’ll be sure to reach out to those students, check in, and see how they’re doing."
—Pace President Marvin Krislov, writing in his Forbes column titled "New Year's Resolutions from a College President." He also published. "Lessons Learned From A Semester On Campus During The Pandemic."
Nasdaq’s effort to encourage diversity deserves our recognition. Diversity, as many recognize, not only advances the firms’ interests by fostering better governance and reducing groupthink. It also serves as an investment in society overall.
—Haub Law Professor Darren Rosenblum, JD, published an article in Forbes titled "Carrots And Sticks: Why Nasdaq Adopted Its Radical Board Diversity Rule."
"While some tech companies address the rise in Holocaust revisionism, and others leave the door open, social networks have played an unwitting role in helping to distort the memory of these horrific events."
—Dyson Associate Professor Adam Klein, PhD, published an article in The Conversation titled "How to Fight Holocaust Denial in Social Media."
Haub Law Professors Bridget Crawford, JD, and Emily Waldman, JD, had their research highlighted in a Bloomberg Businessweek article titled "Scotland Takes Aim at 'Period Poverty' by Making Products Free."
“Our customers’ needs change frequently. Working closely with them enables IT to be more responsive.”
Marketscale featured Vice President for Information Technology Paul Dampier in an article titled" How Campus CIOs Can Keep Up with Rising WiFi and Connectivity Demands."
"Young kids believe that YouTube videos are better for learning than TV shows or videos created on a researcher’s smartphone. They also view people in YouTube videos to be more real than those on TV but less real than those featured in a researcher-created smartphone video."
—Dyson Assistant Professor Brenna Hassinger-Das, PhD, co-published an article in The Conversation titled "3 Year Olds Find YouTube Better for Learning."
“Sometimes the communities aren't aware of their rights. They don't know about the Voting Rights Act. If they do, they don't have the support financially to mount one of these challenges.”
—Haub School of Law Professor Randolph McLaughlin, JD, quoted in a City & State article titled "Islip is Making it Easier for Communities of Color to be Represented."
"The economy will eventually recover, though its structure and job composition may be quite different."
—Dyson Professor Sheying Chen, PhD, featured in a Zippia article titled "Experts Weigh in on Current Job Market Trends."
"Consider this: Before Trump‘s presidency only three persons were executed by the federal government in the past 50 years. But in July, as the presidential election was gearing up, Trump suddenly ordered federal executions to resume."
—Haub School of Law Professor Bennett Gershman, JD, published an article in Law.com titled Lame Duck Executions.
Pace professors are ending the semester strong, weighing in on a number of current and evergreen issues in this month's edition of Fit to Print.
Fit to Print: May 2021
On June 2 and 3, the Pace Community will be paying it forward via our annual Giving Day. Make a difference in the life of a Pace student by joining the 1906 Challenge!
Giving Day 2021
Partner with a Library Liaison for all your research needs! Set up an appointment today to start making more of a difference with data and sources.
The Library Shelf: May 2021