Amy Mazur, professor, politics, philosophy, and public affairs, co-edited “Special Issue on Research Frontiers in Comparative Gender Equality Policy: Contributions from the Study of Equal Employment Policy Practice in France and Canada” in French Politics, and she co-authored two of its articles: “Introduction” and “Pathways to Concrete Outcomes in Equal Employment Policy Implementation in France and Canada: Toward Better Theory in Comparative Policy Studies.” Mazur also co-authored “Taking Implementation Seriously in Assessing Success: The Politics of Gender Policy In Practice” in European Journal of Gender and Politics.
John Streamas, associate professor, languages, cultures, and race, authored three book chapters: “A Mottled Minority” in Narratives of Marginalized Identities in Higher Education (Northwestern University Press); and “How We Lost Our Academic Freedom: Difference and the Teaching of Ethnic and Gender Studies” in Teaching with Tension: Race, Resistance, and Reality in the Classroom (Routledge); and “Not Same, Not Different: Counting Temporalities in Peter Malekin’s Alchemy of Time and Ruth Ozeki’s Time Being” in Time, Consciousness, and Writing: Peter Malekin Illuminating the Divine Darkness (Brill Rodopi).
Jennifer Lodine-Chaffey, instructor, English, WSU Tri-Cities, authored “‘What is he whose grief bears such an emphasis?’: Hamlet’s Development of a Mourning Persona” in Quidditas: Journal of the Rocky Mountain Medieval and Renaissance Association.
Veronica Sandoval, doctoral candidate, languages, cultures, and race, was keynote speaker at the annual Children of Aztlan Seeking Higher Education (CASHE) conference whose theme was “You are the ripple that causes the movement.” She also was awarded the Arnold and Julia Greenwell Scholarship for Social Sciences and Humanities from the Graduate School at WSU and received the Chicana Caucus Student Scholarship at the 45th Annual Meeting of National Association for Chicana and Chicano Studies. Sandoval authored “Immigration, Surveillance, and Unaccompanied Minors in the Rio Grande Valley: Nepantla Praxis in the Works of Borderland Artist Celeste De Luna” in 2018 El Mundo Zurdo 6 (Aunt Lute Press).
Nicholas D. Krebs, doctoral candidate, languages, cultures, and race, participated in the annual meeting of American Studies Association in Atlanta as a discussant representing graduate student interests on two panels: “No Ban, No Paywall, Open Access For All: The Ethics of Open Access Publishing” and “Academic Labor, Austerity, and Authoritarianism.” He also organized the panel “Generational Gifts: A Convivial Celebration of Mentoring, Scholarship, and the Future of American Studies.”
Stephanie Bauman, associate professor, psychology, WSU Tri-Cities, co-authored “Exploring and Promoting the College Attendance and Success of Racial/Ethnic Minority Students” in Journal of Multicultural Counseling and Development.
Youngki Woo, doctoral student, Dale Willits, associate professor, Mary Stohr, professor, and colleagues authored “Children of Mixed-Ethnic Heritage and Adverse Life Outcomes: A Comparison of Two Korean Adolescent Samples” in Youth and Society.
Gregory Yasinitsky, Regents Professor, music, with a colleague released the CD Mediterranean Connection and performed in various venues in Italy, where he also presented a masterclass at the Frescobaldi Conservatory at the University of Ferrara.
Cheryl Schultz, associate professor, biological sciences, WSU Vancouver, received a 2018 Project of the Year award from the U.S. Department of Defense’s Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program for her project “Endangered Butterflies as a Model System for Managing Source‑Sink Dynamics on Department of Defense Lands.”
David Leonard, professor, languages, cultures, and race, co-edited Woke Gaming, recently named by The Guardian as among “Six of 2018’s best new books about video games.”