In the News

*A variety of media outlets covered Southern’s decision/rally to become tobacco-free.

Channel 8 covered the rally and aired the story on Aug. 31

Channel 30 also aired a news segment on Aug. 31 from the rally.

The New Haven Register ran a color photo on the front page of the Sept. 1 Local Section.

The Connecticut Post  posted a short piece online on Aug. 31:

And Channel 3 posted the following story on its website on Sept. 1.

*Channel 3 aired a segment on Aug. 30 of our returning students’ move-in day during the 6:30 p.m. newscast. The story also included a mention of Southern going tobacco-free.

*Rachel Jeffrey, assistant professor of biology, was interviewed Aug. 30 on Channel 30 during the morning newscast about the phenomenon of “childhood amnesia,” in which adults remember little, if anything, of their lives before age 3 or 4.


*The New Haven Register ran a few color photos in the Aug. 28 paper from the previous day’s new student move-in day. The paper also posted an online photo album from the move-in.

*Channel 30 interviewed a few freshmen as they moved into their residence hall rooms on Aug. 27. The station also took some video of “moving in day.” The segment aired during today’s 11 a.m. news show.

*A study intended to help children with autism, led by Julia Irwin – associate professor of psychology – was highlighted in a story that aired Aug. 24 during the “Mommy Minute”segment on Channel 61, as well as in a story published today in the Hartford Courant. The TV story aired twice during the station’s morning newscasts for nearly 3 minutes.

*The Connecticut Post ran an article in its “Education Outlook” section about Southern receiving a federal grant to help nursing students pay for the costs of pursing an Ed.D. in nursing education degree, as well as an M.S.N. (nursing education track) degree. The grant enables students to participate in a “forgivable loan” program. The story was published during the weekend of Aug. 1-2.

In addition, the Fairfield County Business Journal ran an article on the grant in its July 20 “Colleges and Universities” special section.

*Southern’s handling of the increase in freshmen who plan to live on campus this semester was mentioned in a story that ran Aug. 23 in the New Haven Register. The article focused on Quinnipiac’s housing situation, but included a look at Southern. We have converted 81 additional doubles rooms into triples, compared to last fall, but most of the students assigned to the triples actually requested it as part of our new online, self-selection process. And we have accommodated most of the others who would rather not live in triples. In addition, the RAs and housing directors have been trained in how to help students adapt to the tighter quarters. Tracy Tyree, vice president for student affairs, was quoted in the story.

*Rachel Jeffrey, assistant professor of biology, was interviewed Aug. 21 on WQUN regarding “childhood amnesia,” a phenomenon by which people tend not to remember, or remember very little, about their lives before the age of 3 or 4.

*The New Haven Registerpreviewed the Aug. 28 performance at the Lyman Center for the Performing Arts of comedian Eddie Izzard with a story in its Aug. 18 edition.

*Jim Thorson, chairman of the Economics and Finance Department, was quoted in a story that was published in the Aug. 16 edition of the New Haven Register about the effect of the state’s annual tax-free week. Earlier this month, most clothing and footwear items under $100 were exempt from the state sales tax.

*Jessica Suckle-Nelson, associate professor of psychology, was interviewed Aug. 12 on WQUN radio (1220 AM) regarding a new course being taught this year called “Social Psychology of Stereotyping and Prejudice.”

*Jim Tait, professor of science education and environmental studies, was interviewed July 30 onWNPR’s “Where We Live” talk show. He was part of a panel discussion talking about the condition of Connecticut’s beaches and coastlines.

*The New Haven Register ran a photo in its July 30 edition from the Materials & Manufacturing Summer Teachers Institute at Southern. The program is designed to show area teachers how STEM is used in industry, with the intent that those teachers will share the information and create learning opportunities for their students. Southern is a co-sponsor of the event.

*The Meriden Record-Journal ran a July 22 article on the recent hiring of two Wallingford residents as assistant basketball coaches at Southern. Michael Papale was chosen as an assistant men’s basketball coach, and Stephanie Hiriak was hired as an assistant women’s basketball coach.

*Kate Lynch, the newly hired women’s basketball coach, was interviewed on the July 20 edition of Channel 8’s SportzEdge.

*North Haven Patch ran a July 15 feature on Mike Kobylanski, associate athletic director/communications, after being selected as a “Volunteer 15” honoree by the College Sports Information Directors of America. Mike volunteered more than 50 hours of his time toward community service.

*The July 13 press conference announcing the hiring of former UConn and NBA basketball starScott Burrell as the new men’s basketball coach at Southern received considerable media attention. Scott, who previously served as an assistant coach at Quinnipiac, received a warm welcome after being introduced by Athletic Director Jay Moran.

Media coverage included the New Haven Register, Hartford Courant, Channel 8, Meriden Record-Journal and the Waterbury Republican-American. Also covering the announcement were Channel 61 and Channel 30. Scott also was interviewed on July 14 on WTIC radio (1080 AM).

The Register and Courant also posted photo albums from the announcement.

*Lisa Rebeschi, chairwoman of the Nursing Department, was quoted in a story published July 9 in the New Haven Register about the recent tragedy in East Haven in which two children died from diphenhydramine – a drug found in many over-the-counter medications. Lisa, who is also a pediatric nurse, discussed use and misuse of the drug, as well as its potential toxicity.

*Miranda Dunbar, assistant professor of biology, and Chris Wisniewski, a biology student, were interviewed July 8 by Channel 8 about White Nose Syndrome – a fatal disease affecting bats, particularly in Connecticut and throughout much of the Northeast.

Miranda and Chris were interviewed for the noon newscast by WTNH’s Kent Pierce.

Chris was interviewed live during the station’s 6 a.m. newscast.

Miranda also was interviewed July 1 by Channel 61 regarding White Nose Syndrome and how it is killing a significant portion of the bat population in Connecticut. The segment aired during the station’s 4 p.m. newscast. Christopher Wisniewski also interviewed for the story.

*Tim Parrish, professor of English, was interviewed July 1 on CNN about racism and its link to the recent shooting in Charleston, S.C.

*A photo of David Pettigrew, professor of philosophy, was included in the July edition of New Haven Living magazine for delivering a recent lecture at Temple Beth Tikvah in Madison about Varian Fry, who rescued many Jewish artists and intellectuals from the Nazis during World War II.

*The New Haven Register ran a Page 1 story on June 29 about the research of Miranda Dunbar, assistant professor of biology, and senior biology major Christopher Wisniewskiregarding White Nose Syndrome, a deadly disease that is killing bats in frightening numbers. The story also noted that the two have put up a few bat houses on campus, which are designed to give a small number of bats a safe refuge. Miranda is an established expert on bats, while Chris also has done extensive research on them. A photo of the two in front of a bat house is included on Page 1.

*Tracy Tyree, vice president for student affairs, and Jean Breny, chairwoman of the Public Health Department, were quoted in a story June 28 that ran in the New Haven Register about what qualities make college students stand out among their peers. The story was part of a supplement called “Celebrate the class of 2015.” The supplement also included several photos of Southern students from this year’s undergraduate commencement exercises at the Webster Bank Arena in Bridgeport. Tracy and Jean shared their insight and suggestions to college students.

*A picture of Eric Triffin, long-time adjunct faculty member in the Public Health Department, appeared in the New Haven Register on June 28. He was rehearing for an International Festival of Arts & Ideas concert, dressed up as Snappy the Peas/ce Pod, as part of an effort to encourage children to eat healthy foods, such as vegetables.

*Audrey Kerr, professor of English, wrote an opinion piece titled, “What does it mean to be white?: Dylann Roof, Rachel Dolezal and the ugly legacy of the Rhinelander case,” which was published on June 25 in the online news site, She is the author of a book, “The Paper Bag Principle: Class, Colorism and Rumor, and the Case of Black Washington, D.C.”

*Tim Parrish, professor of English, has appeared in several media outlets over the last few days.

He wrote an op-ed piece for the New York Daily News, which was published on June 21, regarding racism and its connection with the recent shooting in Charleston, S.C. Tim is the author of a recent memoir, “Fear and What Follows: The Violent Education of a Christian Racist.”

As a result of the op-ed, he was interviewed on June 22 on the Politics of the United States radio show, hosted by Michael Smerconish, on SiriusXM.

He also was a June 20 guest on the Mississippi Public Television network to talk about the Eudora Welty Writers’ Symposium.

*The New Haven Register featured Southern’s Human Performance Lab as the lead storyJune 18 in its Sports Section. The article included two major projects with which the lab is currently involved – testing of runners using a state-of-the-art treadmill that can detect flaws in running form that may lead to hip, knee and ankle injuries; and testing of a new shoe insole by the Roar Performance company of Milford to determine if the insert enhances athletic performance.

The article also mentioned the lab’s ability to test for VO-2 max, an important test of maximum oxygen consumption for distance runners, as well as body fat composition.

A picture of the insert, the treadmill and of two of Southern’s Exercise Science Department faculty members – Bob Gregory and Bill Lunn – also are included in the piece. Bob and Bill play key roles in the lab operations.

*An op-ed appearing in the June 15 edition of the New Haven Register mentioned the recently launched program at Southern to boost the state’s bioscience efforts. The op-ed was co-authored by Susan Froshauer (president and CEO of CURE, the network of life and healthcare sciences companies in Connecticut) and Robert Skolozdra (a local architect).

*The New Haven Register ran a June 13 story about a documentary, “Letter From Italy, 1944: A New American Oratorio.” Sheila Hickey Garvey, professor of theater, appears in the documentary. She directed the 2013 oratorio, “Letter From Italy, 1944,” on which the film is based. The production talks about an American soldier who fought in World War II and suffered from PTSD. The documentary was produced by Karyl Evans, who has taught at Southern.

*A New Haven Registerarticle on June 11 previewed a talk given by Troy Rondinone, professor of history, about the history of some well-known Connecticut boxers. The talk was part of the West Haven Historical Society’s Sports History Weekend. Troy is the author of a book, “Friday Night Fighter.”

*The New Haven Independent posted a story June 10 in which Marna Wilber, president of the New Haven Manufacturers Association (NHMA) Board of Directors, was interviewed. During that interview, she mentioned some NHMA initiatives, including next month’s Materials and Manufacturing Summer Teachers Institute, a collaborative effort with Southern.

*Elliott Horch, professor of physics, is the focus of a cover story in the June edition of New Haven Living magazine, a sister publication of the Hartford Courant.

The story talks about a couple of major projects that Elliott has conducted for the National Science Foundation and his role in NASA’s Kepler Mission – a project to find Earth-like planets in the Milky Way Galaxy. It also refers to the impending opening of the Academic and Laboratory Science Building.

*Armen Marsoobian, professor of philosophy, was quoted extensively in an article that appeared in the April 24 edition of Newsweek magazine. The story was about why scholars generally agree that the Armenian Genocide was a genocide, but President Obama has not referred to it as such.

*The Register posted photos April 21 of the game between the Southern students and the Connecticut Spokebenders, a wheelchair basketball team.

*Daniel Elliot, one of our soon-to-be graduates, was featured April 28 on Channel 3 in a storyat the end of the 5:30 p.m. newscast. Dan is one of this year’s recipients of the Barnard Distinguished Student Award, presented for outstanding academic achievement and community service. He was a life guard in New York, having rescued hundreds of people over the years. Last summer, he suffered a major spinal injury while trying to rescue someone stranded away from shore. The injury could have taken his life, or at least, left him with serious deficiencies in his motor skills. But Dan has recovered completely, which has amazed his doctor. He was an outstanding swimmer for the Owls’ men’s swimming and diving team before sustaining the injury. The segment aired for a little more than 2 minutes.

*The Mary and Louis Fusco Distinguished Lecture, which on April 20 featured former New York Yankees manager Joe Torre, and former Yankees star relief pitcher Mariano Rivera, attracted considerable media attention.

The New Haven Register, Hartford Courant, Meriden Record-Journal each ran pieces in their April 21 paper, the day after the lecture, which was in a conversational form with ESPN Sports Center anchor Linda Cohn.

The following is the link to the Register story:

The following is the link to the Courant article:

The following is the link to the Record-Journal story:

In addition, (a branch of posted a story April 20 on its website.*

*The events at Southern this week marking the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocidewere included in an April 14 article about the subject in the New Haven Register.

*The New Haven Register has posted an online photo page from the April 20 ribbon-cutting ceremony for the Buley Library.

*Merritt Ruff, a student at Southern and a member of the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity, was quoted in a New Haven Register story that ran April 19 about reactions from African-American fraternities to the recent racist chant by a fraternity at the University of Oklahoma.

*Southern’s undergraduate commencement ceremony, scheduled for May 15 with featured speaker Heather Abbott, was mentioned in an April 9 roundup story about area college/university commencement events in Thursday’s New Haven Register. Heather lost part of her left leg in the tragedy, but today is helping other amputees adjust to their situation.

The Providence Journal also included a mention of her plans to speak at Southern’s undergraduate commencement in an article that ran April 10.

*The New Haven Register ran two articles about Southern in the “Education Connection” supplement that ran April 8. The supplement also ran in the Shoreline Times, Post-Chronicle and the Milford-Orange Bulletin. A story about the recent Undergraduate Research and Creativity Conference was included, along with a photo from the event. And a short story on the new geospatial information science and technology minor also appeared in the supplement.

*Misty Ginicola, associate professor of counseling and school psychology, was interviewed April 6 during the 9:00 segment of the Channel 61 Morning Show about how therapy dogs are used to help children with autism read people’s faces and emotions. The live, in-studio segment aired for about 6 minutes, which is longer than most TV interviews. Misty has conducted research on multicultural competence in counseling, including the use of creative strategies in counseling sessions (such as therapy dogs). She also uses a therapy dog as part of her private counseling practice, and works as a training and evaluation associate through the Mutt-i-grees program, a social and emotional learning skills curriculum for children in grades pre-K to 12 created by Yale University and the North Shore Animal League.

*The Hartford Business Journal ran an article (scroll to Page 10) in its summer Connecticut Green Guide (published May 25) about a study conducted by recent graduate Ashley Hartle. Ashley, who graduated in December and shared a poster presentation in March at the SCSU Undergraduate Research Conference, examined the relationship between a state’s “green” commuting habits (e.g. carpooling, public transit, biking) and its quality of roads. She found that the higher a state’s percentage of environmentally friendly work commutes, the worse the quality of roads.

The piece also includes a comment from Kevin Buterbaugh, Ashley’s advisor and professor of political science.

*The upcoming open house for the university’s graduate level STEM programs (June 12)  recently garnered some attention in the New Haven Register and the Connecticut Post.

The Register ran a story in its May 26 paper:

The Post included the announcement in two of its blogs – “Education Matters,” which is related to education issues, on May 24, and “Connecticut Postings,” which is the paper’s general news blog, on May 25.

*New Haven Living magazine recently ran a story about the completion of renovations toBuley Library, and the impending opening of the Academic and Laboratory Science Building.

*Cindy Simoneau, chairwoman of the Journalism Department, was mentioned in aConnecticut Poststory during the weekend of May 23-24 about the recent Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ) awards. During the ceremony, Cindy was inducted into theConnecticut Journalism Hall of Fame. She is a former assistant managing editor for the Connecticut Post and is a former president of SPJ.

*An op-ed piece co-authored by President Mary Papazian and Stephen Hegedus, dean of the School of Education, in support of the proposed relocation of New Haven’s Strong School to the Southern campus, appeared in Sunday’s New Haven Register.

The article focused on the potential benefits to students in both the New Haven Public Schools and at Southern if the Strong 21st Century Communications Magnet School and Lab is relocated to our campus. The New Haven Board of Alders has been weighing the option and a decision is expected shortly.

Southern also was mentioned in a story posted May 22 in the New Haven Independent about the proposed relocation.

*Southern’s undergraduate commencement on May 15 generated plenty of media coverage.Heather Abbott, a survivor of the Boston Marathon bombings, was the featured speaker at the ceremony, held at the Webster Bank Arena in Bridgeport.

The New Haven Register and Hartford Courant both posted stories that ran in their May 16 editions. In addition, the Register posted an online photo album, while the Courant posted an online video. The Connecticut Post ran photos in its May 16 edition, while also posting a photo album. And Channel 8 ran a story on the day of the event.

In addition, several out-of-state television stations – including the New England Cable Newsnetwork (NECN) – ran stories that referred to the SCSU commencement, even though the stories themselves focused on Heather’s reaction later in the day to Dzhokhar Tsarnaev being sentenced to death in connection with the bombings.

And on May 16 , Heather mentioned the SCSU Commencement and our students during aninterview with the TodayShow.

*The New Haven Register ran a May 5 story on Michelle Grecni, a pole vaulter on the women’s track and field team, as she prepares to compete in the Division II national championships later this month.

*President Mary Papazian was mentioned in an article that was published May 5 in theArmenian Weekly newspaper as a co-moderator of an event in Times Square (New York) to mark the 100-year anniversary of the Armenian Genocide.

*The May 4 signing ceremony to launch the partnership between Southern and the city of New Haven to boost the region’s biotechnology industry garnered media coverage in the New Haven Register and the New Haven Independent.

The following is the link to the story that appeared on May 5 in the Register. (The link also includes photos that were posted online yesterday of the ceremony and of the construction of the Academic and Laboratory Science Building.):

In addition, an op-ed by President Mary Papazian and New Haven Mayor Toni Harp ran in the May 5 edition of the Register. The op-ed discussed topics such as the new partnership and the need for more graduates with a degree in the STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) disciplines.

The following is a link to the Independent story, which also includes some photos and was published on May 4:

*David Kemler, a professor of exercise science and an expert on sports psychology, was interviewed for a story on Channel 3 that aired May 4 during the 5 p.m. newscast. The interview focused on whether cash incentives can help people reach fitness goals.

*Police Chief Joe Dooley was quoted in a Hartford Courantstory May 4 about the use of body cameras by police in Connecticut.

*Steve Abbagnaro, a student who is graduating this month and whose company has been working with the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, was highlighted in an article May 3 in the Middletown Press. A computer science major, he also has found security flaws for prominent companies in the past.

*The New Haven Register ran a March 30 story about the partnership between Southern and Gateway Community College regarding the transfer of credits toward the LEP program. The agreement enables those Gateway graduates who earn an Associate in Arts degree in liberal arts and sciences to have most of their LEP requirements waived. The program is designed to streamline the transfer process and to give Gateway students full credit for the courses they take as part of their degree.

*William Lunn, assistant professor of exercise science, was quoted extensively in a March 29story about high-intensity interval training in Sunday’s Waterbury Republican-American. Although not a new type of training – especially among athletes – it has been gaining increasing popularity in health clubs and gyms.

*The New Haven Register ran a March 27 story Friday about the 4 x 400 meter relay teamwinning the national title at the NCAA Division II Women’s Indoor Track and Field Championships. The quartet earned the title earlier this month.

*A clip of the “Stuff-a-Shuttle” event at Southern aired March 27 on Channel 3.

*Julia Irwin, associate professor of psychology, was interviewed March 12 on Channel 3’s 5 p.m. newscast about her ongoing study on autism. The segment ran for more than 2 minutes. The study is funded through a $500,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health and includes Haskins Laboratories. It examines whether the avoidance of eye contact by children with an autism spectrum disorder is the primary cause of the speech and language difficulties that typically accompany the disorder. Children between the ages of 6 and 12 are being tested with the hope that the results will lead to better treatments.

*Miranda Dunbar, assistant professor of biology, was quoted in a Danbury News-Timescolumn published March 9 about the loss of bats due to white-nose syndrome, a disease that has killed an estimated 7 million bats since the fungus was first discovered in the United States nearly a decade ago.

The column was written by Robert Miller called “Earth Matters.”

*A New Haven Registercolumn written by Randy Beach focused on an interview and appearance by humor columnist Dave Barry at the Lyman Center. The column ran on March 8.

*Mike Lee, a senior on the men’s track and field team, was featured in a story in the New London Patch that was published on March 5.

*Michelle Grecni, a senior on the women’s track and field team, was profiled in the Danbury Patch in a story that was published on March 5.

*Southern’s first-generation living-learning community was mentioned recently in the online publication, University Business. The article – which serves as the cover story for the publication’s March 2015 edition — outlined ways that colleges and universities can support first-generation college students, and indicated that Southern was one of the schools that has established this kind of program. It is designed to build relationships among students who share this background.

*Siobhan Carter-David, assistant professor of history, was quoted in a Feb. 28 article in theHartford Courant pertaining to Eastern Connecticut State University’s Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Distinguished Service Award. Siobhan delivered the keynote address at the event

*Sarah Michaud, director of the Drug and Alcohol Resource Center, was quoted in a Feb. 27story that appeared today in the New Haven Register about the prevalence of ecstasy and similar drugs on college campuses. Sarah noted that there have not been any reported cases recently of overdosing on these kinds of drugs at Southern.

*For those of you who were unable to see the story last night on Channel 8, health reporter Jocelyn Maminta put together a nice segment about the new high-tech treadmill obtained by the Human Performance Lab that is able to generate 3-D gait analyses of runners. Bob Gregory, assistant professor of exercise science, was interviewed about the equipment and how it works.Bob Axtell, professor of exercise science, also was interviewed after using the treadmill himself.

*Jim Barber, director of community engagement and former long-time track coach at Southern, was featured in the Hartford Courant on Feb. 22 in the newly created “Hometown Heroes” section. The article talks about his lifetime of service to the university and to the New Haven community. Jim began working at Southern in 1967.

*Greg Paveza, dean of the School of Graduate Studies, was interviewed Feb. 22 on the Channel 30 morning newscast. He spoke, along with Greater New Haven Chamber of Commerce President Tony Rescigno, about the future of health care in Connecticut.

*You won’t see the works of Aristotle being discussed on TV newscasts very often. But Chelsea Harry, assistant professor of philosophy, was interviewed on that very subject Feb. 15 onChannel 30’s Sunday morning newscast. Chelsea discussed her research of how Aristotle appears to have endorsed the theory that dogs and other small animals have a limited concept of time. Modern science is debating that subject today, but there seems to be growing evidence that this is the case. Jackson, Chelsea’s golden retriever/German shepherd mix, accompanied her on the air.

*An Associated Press photo taken of actor Henry Winkler during his appearance as the featured speaker at Southern’s 2005 undergraduate commencement ceremony was published Feb. 3 in the online version of the magazine, “The Atlantic.” The picture was taken during the procession at the Connecticut Tennis Center. Winkler is best known for his role as Fonzie on the 1970s sit com, “Happy Days.”

*Carmen Martell, who participated in December’s graduation ceremony at Southern after earning an M.S.N. degree, was featured Feb. 2 as the cover story in the Woman section of theWaterbury Republican-American. Her story is compelling as someone who grew up in a series of foster homes and was on her own as a teen, but later overcame that tough early life to become a nurse.

*The New Haven Register ran an article on Feb. 2 that included an announcement about the upcoming citizens’ police academy at Southern.

*Lesley Wolk, associate professor of communication disorders, was interviewed Feb. 1 onChannel 30’s Sunday morning newscast about the cultural phenomenon of “vocal fry.” She talked about the increasing use of a voice inflection in which a person opts to talk in a deep, gravelly tone. She noted that high school girls and young women seem to use this way of talking the most and the “fry” is generally done at the end of sentences.

*David Pettigrew, professor of philosophy, was quoted in a recent column written by Randy Beach in the New Haven Register. Randy interviewed some patrons at Lulu’s coffeehouse in the East Rock section of neighborhood during the Jan. 27 snowstorm.

*Shirley Jackson, professor of sociology, was interviewed by the Valley Independent Sentinelabout the racial divide over the handling of high-profile incidents in New York and Ferguson, Mo. The publication printed her responses on Jan. 20 to questions about race relations.

*Both the New Haven Register and Channel 8 ran stories Jan. 19 about an autism study led by associate professor of psychology Julia Irwin. The study is funded through a $500,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health and includes Haskins Laboratories. It examines whether the avoidance of eye contact by children with an autism spectrum disorder is the primary cause of the speech and language difficulties that typically accompany the disorder. Children between the ages of 6 and 12 are being tested with the hope that the results will lead to better treatments.

The Register ran a Page 4 story written by Jennifer Swift, while Channel 8 aired a segment by health reporter Jocelyn Maminta on its 5:30 p.m. newscast.

*Lesley Wolk, assistant professor of communication disorders, was interviewed Jan. 16 on theWTIC radio (1080) show, “Mornings with Ray Dunaway” about the cultural trend of “vocal fry,” which is a creaky, gravelly tone of voice. Her research shows that this trend is particularly prevalent among high school girls and young women, who often use this inflection at the end of sentences. The phenomenon also has affected other segments of the population to a lesser degree.

*Polly Beals, associate professor of history, and Charles Baraw, assistant professor of English, were quoted in a story that was published Jan. 5 in the online magazine Inside Higher Ed. The article focused on a recent meeting of the American Historical Association in New York City.

*North Haven Patch published a story on Dec. 29 about the men’s basketball team signing 10-year-old Jack Larsen to the team through a program called “Team Impact.” The program seeks to improve the quality of life of children who suffer from a chronic or life-threatening illnesses.

*Nicole Grossbard, a member of the women’s basketball team, and Luke Houston, who plays on the men’s basketball team, were highlighted in an a Dec. 21 story that appeared in the New Haven Register about their nomination for the Allstate Good Works Team. Student-athletes are selected for their community service contributions. The 20 winners will be announced in February.

*Police Chief Joe Dooley was interviewed on the Dec. 14 edition of Channel 61’s “The Real Story” about the growing call for the use of body cameras by police throughout the state and country.

*The New Haven Register ran an article in its Dec. 12 edition pertaining to the Friends of Rudolph event on campus.

*The New Haven Register ran an online article Dec. 4 about President Papazian’s visit to the White House for the White House College Opportunity Day of Action. She was among hundreds of college/university presidents and higher education leaders to participate in the program, which focused on ways to help a greater number of students go to college.

*Channel 61 posted a Dec. 4 article Thursday on its website, as well.

*The New Haven Register ran a story in its Sunday, Nov. 23, edition that profiled Stephen Hegedus, the new dean of the School of Education.

**The recent forum, “Remembering the Fall of the Berlin Wall: 25 Years Later,” generated a slew of press coverage. The event attracted 300 people, including about 90 students from 4 area high schools — Shelton, Cheshire, Seymour and Sound from New Haven.

The following media outlets covered the forum with an advance, day-of-event coverage or post-event item:

*The New Haven Register ran a Page 1 article in its Nov. 8 edition that previewed the event. The article included an interview with Nicholas Burns, the keynote speaker who is a former State Department and National Security Council official.

The Register also published a photo of Burns delivering the keynote speech in its Nov. 12 edition.

*The Waterbury Republican-American ran a Page 1 story in its Sunday edition of Nov. 9 thatpreviewed the forum. The story included an interview with Kevin Buterbaugh, professor of political science, who was a panelist at the forum. It also included interviews with a Seymour High School teacher and student who would attend the event.

*WTIC radio (1080 AM) aired two interviews during the week before the event:

Troy Paddock, chairman of the History Department, was interviewed on Nov. 5 on the “Mornings with Ray Dunaway” show.

Kevin Buterbaugh was interviewed Nov. 7 on the afternoon talk show with Joe D’Ambrosio.

*CT-N covered the event and broadcast the program several times, initially on Nov. 12.

*WATR radio (1320 AM) interviewed Kevin on Nov. 7 in advance of the event.

*Channel 30 also interviewed Kevin on its Sunday morning newscast and previewed the forum.

*The Fairfield County Business Journalpreviewed the forum in its Nov. 3 edition.

The following is a link to the Business Journal story:

*The Connecticut Post published a post on Oct. 29 in its “Postings” blog that previewed the forum. It noted that classes from Shelton and Seymour high schools were planning to attend.

*The Connecticut By The Numbers blog also posted an item on Nov. 7 previewing the forum.

The following is a link to the Connecticut By The Numbers blog:

*The Hamden Times ran photos and a brief description about the forum that was published on Nov. 10.