WKBW-TV Channel 7 Reporter Ala Errebhi interviewed Canisius College students on Monday, April 12, for a story about New York State’s efforts to vaccinate college students.
Click here to watch the story.
Canisius received approximately 400 doses of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine, which it began distributing on Sunday, April 11. The college discontinued its vaccination clinic on Tuesday, in compliance with recommendations issued by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to pause use of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine following the emergence of a rare blood clotting disorder in six recipients.
Submitted by: College Communications
The 14th Annual Ignatian Scholarship Day (ISD) will take place virtually from Monday, April 19 through April 23. This event highlights the achievements of more than 45 students in various forms of expression including poster and long presentations and artistic performances.
This year, the Ignatian Scholarship Day projects are both a pre-recorded video presentation and a synchronous virtual question and answer session.
Beginning April 14, view the available online schedules to plan participation for the event. Schedules can be found on the ISD Google site or through the ISD portal page.
All participants and attendees are asked to view the asynchronous, pre-recorded, materials before attending the live Zoom Q&A sessions.
For more information, contact Event Services at Ext. 2190 or email@example.com.
Submitted by: Connie Pileri, assistant dean, Student Affairs; director, Event Services
Please join the Africa Network for Animal Welfare (ANAW) for a webinar today, April 14, at 1:00 p.m. Use this link to join via Zoom.
ANAW is a Kenya-based organization that supports wildlife conservation, farm animal welfare and pet welfare throughout Africa. Please join us for this very special opportunity.
Submitted by: Sue Margulis, professor, Animal Behavior, Ecology and Conservation (ABEC)
Joshua Russell, PhD, associate professor of animal behavior, ecology and conservation (ABEC) and director of the anthrozoology program, has published a new book titled Queer Ecopedagogies: Explorations in Nature, Sexuality, and Education. This is Russell’s first book.
The book emphasizes new connections between environmental education research and the growing bodies of literature dedicated to queer deconstructions of categories such as nature, environment and animal. Chapters engage with existing literature from queer ecology, queer theory and various explorations of sexuality and gender within the context of human-animal-nature relationships. The book deepens and diversifies environmental education by providing new theoretical and methodological insights for scholarship and practice across a variety of educational contexts. Queer ecopedagogies provide important critical points of view for educators who seek broader goals centered around social and ecological justice by encouraging counter-hegemonic views of bodies, nature and community.
Submitted by: College Communications
Thomas A. Chambers, PhD, dean of the College of Arts & Sciences and professor of history, will present his research on the Yorktown battlefield and its commemoration this Thursday, April 15, at 6:00 p.m.
Sponsored by the National Park Service, this webinar is part of the series “The Lives of Monuments: Victory and Alliance at Yorktown,” intended to investigate the ways in which Americans commemorate the Revolutionary War, whose 250th anniversary is fast approaching. The talk is based, in part, upon Chambers’ book Memories of War: Visiting Battlegrounds and Bonefields in the Early American Republic. Find more about Chamber’s book here.
Click here for more information on his presentation and to register.
In addition to Chambers, the program features Vivien Green Fryd, PhD. professor emerita at Vanderbilt University and Linda J. Williams, park ranger at Yorktown Battlefield Colonial National Historical Park. They will discuss how the Yorktown battlefield became a landscape of shared memory and how the Victory Monument’s statues tell a story about evolving national ideals.
Submitted by: Tom Chambers, dean, College of Arts & Sciences