Dr. Margaret Jones-Carey, director of the educational leadership program, presented at the Global Education Forum in Philadelphia, P.A., on October 15, 2016, on the topic: Using Teacher Leaders to Infuse Global Competence in K-12 classrooms.
Dr. Carol Fischer, professor of accounting, co-authored an article with Susan Anders, professor of accounting at Midwestern State University (and formerly at SBU), that has been accepted for publication in The CPA Journal. The article is titled "Best Bets in Tax Software: 2016 Annual Survey of New York State Practitioners" and will appear in the November 2016 issue of the journal. This represents the 15th annual survey that they have conducted and published.
An essay by Mark Phillips appears in the print and online editions of the October 21 Commonweal. In “Lost in Storyland,” Phillips reflects on the notion of an owned American narrative. His essay can be read here: https://www.commonwealmagazine.org/lost-storyland
Dr. Carl J. Case, professor of business information systems, and Darwin L. King, professor of accounting, had their paper titled "Phishing: Are Undergraduates at Risk and Prepared?" published in the journal Issues in Information Systems. The paper was also presented at the International Association for Computer Information Systems annual conference.
Carole McNall, assistant professor of journalism and mass communication, was one of the participants for the Effect of Big Media and Big Money on Political Campaigns panel, held on October 6 in Buffalo, N.Y. Moderator for the panel was retired Jandoli School Dean Lee Coppola, and her fellow panelists were Professor James A. Gardner, interim dean of SUNY at Buffalo School of Law, and Jim Heaney, editor and executive director of the Investigative Post. The program was sponsored by the League of Women Voters of Buffalo Niagara, the Western New York chapter of the Women's Bar Association of the State of New York, the Bar Association of Erie County and UB School of Law.
Dr. Carol Wittmeyer, associate professor of management, served on a panel to discuss the relationship between family business and entrepreneurship programs at The Global Consortium of Entrepreneurship Center's annual meeting, which was held at the University of Rochester in September.
Business First announced that Edward J. Bysiek, CPA, CEO of Bysiek CPA, PLLC, and adjunct professor of accounting and finance at St. Bonaventure University, was selected as a recipient of its Buffalo 612’ awards, which honor the region’s best C-level executives. C-Level executives (CEOs, CFOs, COOs, etc.) are the ones who know how to navigate the obstacles, see clearly through the clouds, and ultimately lead the way. The award is significant, as Bysiek is the only Southern Tier native being honored. A luncheon reception at the Hyatt Regency in Buffalo will be held on October 13 to honor this year's award winners.
Erik Seastedt, director of human resources, chaired a panel discussion on the new Fair Labor Standards Act rules with the Department of Labor at the College and University Professional Association for Human Resources (CUPA-HR) National Conference in Washington, D.C.
Dr. Robin Valeri, professor of psychology, and Dr. Kevin Borgeson, associate professor of criminal justice, Salem State University, had a chapter titled "Masculine Identities within the Skinhead Movement: How Straight Men, Gay Men, and Women Embody and Perform Masculinity in a Culture of Traditional Masculinity," published in Advances in Sociology Research: Vol. 19,(pp. 39-58).
Using qualitative research methods and interviews, the chapter explores masculinities within the skinhead movement. Specifically this chapter examines how three sub-groups of skinheads, heterosexual men, gay men, and women each define and live masculinity within a culture that espouses a traditional hegemonic definition of masculinity. Skinheads present a tough, hard “don’t mess with me” image and a culture that promotes drinking, fighting, slam dancing, and the attributes of aggressiveness, competitiveness, restricted emotions, and limited affectionate behavior between men that are associated with traditional masculinity. Drawing on information from their online communications as well interviews with member of each of these subgroups, we will compare and contrast the extent to which each group embraces the traditional hegemonic masculinity associated with the skinhead movement in relation to skinhead identity, ideology and culture and examine how members of each of these groups, as they interact with other skinheads, embody, interpret, and perform some attributes of traditional masculinity while distancing themselves from others.
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