James Caccamo, Ph.D., associate professor and chair of theology and religious studies, shares his perspective, as a technology ethicist, on fake news.
Virginia Miori, Ph.D., Kathleen Campbell Garwood, Ph.D., and Catherine Cardamone ’18 study what makes people in recovery most successful in their recent project, “Forecasting Treatment Outcomes for the Futures Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Center."
Professor of Economics Benjamin Liebman, Ph.D., an expert in international trade and the steel industry, examines new U.S. steel tariffs in light of past policy.
Deron Albright, M.F.A., associate professor of film studies at Saint Joseph’s University in Philadelphia, shares his wisdom and opinions on the Oscars as a film lover and artist.
Cristian Pardo, Ph.D., associate professor and chair of economics, shares his opinion on what directions Venezuela's new national cryptocurrency may take the Latin American nation.
Ernest Baskin, Ph.D., assistant professor of food marketing, examines strategies to promote flu shots with his study "Increasing Influenza Vaccination Rates Via Low Cost Messaging Interventions" from PLOS ONE.
All eyes are focused on Pyeongchang, South Korea, the winter Olympics and the talented athletes competing for the gold. This year, North Korea has entered the games under the Unification Flag of Korea, combining its athletic efforts with those of its southern neighbor.
With the immigration debate making headlines in almost every news cycle, the use of the term “chain migration” by some officials has earned scrutiny by experts and pundits alike. Immigration scholar Richard N. Gioioso, Ph.D., assistant professor of political science and director of Latin American studies at Saint Joseph’s University in Philadelphia, explains why using “chain migration” misrepresents the changes to U.S. immigration legislators are seeking.
Medical microbiologist Michael McCann, Ph.D. ’87, professor of biology, explains why the flu shot's effectiveness varies year to year and recommends his best practices for staying healthy.
’Tis the season for romantic one liners like, “Be mine,” “Sweets for a sweetheart,” and the always dreaded “Get real.” This year, however, Anthony Berret, S.J., professor emeritus of English at Saint Joseph’s University in Philadelphia — and a Jesuit for over 50 years — suggests we base our love notes on the Bible.