Faculty and Staff Career News
To read complete versions of these abbreviated news items where you see a live link, click to reach the faculty member’s personal page. Then visit that page’s “Recent News” tab, where this current item in fuller detail will be at the top. For staffers without a faculty page, the full text of each news item is included here.
Jerome Allen, instructional technologist in Information Technology, led a MOVE service trip to Immokalee, FL, from January 5-12, 2019. Participants worked with the local Habitat for Humanity building homes for the migrant workers in the community, helped at an after-school program at a local school operated by the Redlands Christian Migrant Association, working with children of migrant farm workers, and stayed in a Habitat home, cooking and sharing meals together and spending time in reflection.
Alaba Apesin, assistant professor of business administration, helped all 17 members of her class who made the attempt to earn their professional Microsoft Office Specialist (MOS) Excel 2016 Core Certification in December. Students enrolled in BU 190 Topics: Microsoft Excel, a two-credit elective course taught by Alaba, were given the option to sit for the exam at the end of the course. Alex Colletta, an employee in Information Technology and assistant lead on many programs, helped get the testing center set up this past fall.
George Ashline, professor of mathematics, presented workshops on wide-ranging concepts for Vermont public schools in mid-December, including at U-32 High School in East Montpelier, Browns River Middle School in Jericho and Mississquoi Valley Union High School in Swanton, all through the Vermont State Mathematics Coalition’s Expanding Horizons program that brings college math faculty into public schools. George also in July co-taught a number theory course for teachers, and in June consulted on AP calculus readings in Kansas City.
Jeffrey Ayres, professor of political science and international relations, will be part of a team of researchers from Canada and the U.S. provided C$290K in funding over the next four years by an Insight Grant from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada. They’ll study “Transnational Civil Society Linkages in North America. Jeff also discussed Canadian politics on VPR and for the AP; will serve a Fulbright Scholar national screening committee; and visited Freeman Foundation students in Hong Kong this summer.
Valerie Bang-Jensen, professor of education, and Mark Lubkowitz, professor of biology, continue to share their idea that scientific crosscutting concepts appear everywhere in books and our daily lives, enriching our understanding of daily life. This fall the National Science Teachers Association published their blogpost on structure and function, and in October they presented their work on science and children’s literature at the Massachusetts Science Education Leadership Association’s annual conference in Marlborough, MA.
Amir Barghi joined Saint Michael’s College at the start of last year’s (2018) spring semester as tenure-track faculty in mathematics. This summer he also helped organize the annual international ‘Summer Combo in Vermont’ conference on July 14, when the College welcomed more than 50 mathematicians to campus.
Chris Barry, a resident of Charlotte, started work June 25 as Student Financial Services counselor. Previously he worked as a financial aid officer at O’Brien’s Aveda Institute and as an enrollment processor at Charter College.
Anthony Bassignani ’13, a member of the Durick Library staff, in July was promoted to the position of research & iInstruction/circulation librarian. He is now the library liaison to the Classical & Modern Languages, English, Fine Arts, and Philosophy Departments.
Christine Bauer-Ramazani, director of English Language Programs (Applied Linguistics), was an invited featured plenary speaker at the CoTESOL Convention in Denver, Colorado, Nov. 2-3, 2018, speaking on “Engaging, encouraging, empowering teachers and learners with technology.” She also presented on engaging learners in and out of the classroom. She also has taken on a new role in her department as Director of English Programs. She will be coordinating the administration of the Intensive English (IEP) and Academic English Program (AEP).
Elena Bourne, a resident of Fairfax, began work June 25 as Infant/Toddler Teacher at the Early Learning Center. Previously she worked as a Toddler Teacher at Creative Hands Learning Center in Milton. She worked at the Early Learning Center as a work study when she was a student at Saint Michael’s.
Alain Brizard, professor of physics, published three peer-reviewed papers: (1) Exact Solutions and Singularities of an X-Point collapse in Hall magnetohydrodynamics; (2) Perturbative variational formulation of the Vlasov-Maxwell equations; and (3) Centrifugal particle confinement in mirror geometry (co-authored with R.B. White, Princeton, and A. Hassam, Maryland). Alain also was presented the annual major faculty award for scholarship and artistic achievement during this year’s annual Academic Convocation.
Kellie B. Campbell of the Information Technology Office and Accelerated Summer College has been named Associate Dean for Online Learning and Non-Traditional Programming/Director of Educational Technology and Instructional Design I Information Technology. Kellie also is a commissioner for the Vermont Commission on Women, a member of The Boston Club and an executive board member with Vermont Women in Higher Education.
Renee Carrico, associate professor of psychology, was interviewed extensively this past summer by Burlington Free Press reporter Dan D’Ambrosio for an article appearing in the July 3 issue of that paper exploring the effects of smart phones on kids and their active recreation time these days, in light of the recent closing of a local skate park that was in the news.
Christina Chant, Bret Findley and Shane Lamos of the Saint Michael’s chemistry faculty all attended the 25th Biennial Conference on Chemical Education at the University of Notre Dame at the beginning of the month. Christina gave a talk, Bret gave a talk and presented a poster/talk relating to environmental topics and physical chemistry and about solvents. Shane continued his work writing a national organic chemistry exam for the American Chemical Society. The Conference is designed for those who teach chemistry at all levels.
Jennie Clarke started work at Saint Michael’s on September 17, 2018 as executive assistant to the vice president for institutional advancement. Previously she worked at Autumn Harp, Inc. (Executive & Marketing Coordinator) and Vermont Law School (Communications Coordinator, Dean’s Assistant for External Communications).
Allison Cleary, instructor of media studies, journalism and digital arts, led a MOVE service trip to Kanab, Utah from January 5-12, 2019. The group worked at Best Friends Animal Sanctuary , home to about 1,500 dogs, cats, horses, rabbits, pigs, goats, birds and other rescued animals, and the nation’s largest no-kill sanctuary for homeless animals. Participants helped care for the animals and helped prepare them for “forever homes” by walking dogs, socializing animals, and doing cleaning projects.
Laurence Clerfeuille, associate professor of classical and modern languages & literature/ French modern languages/French, and Moise St. Louis, associate dean of students and director of the Center for Multicultural Affairs and Services, led 16 students to Montreal with the French Club for a two-day trip on October 5 and 6.
Brian Collier, associate professor of fine arts/art, will be exhibiting “The Traveling Museum of Very Small Objects at the Fleming Museum in February 2019. He also was appointed to the Burlington City Arts Exhibition Programming Committee and is a member of the steering committee for the Vermont Master Naturalist Program. His Unlawning America project has had widespread attention; also this year, he taught woodworking, curated video art, and has been invited to be a Visiting Artist at Vermont Studio Center.
George Dameron, professor of history and coordinator of the medieval studies minor, has learned that his essay, “Dante and the Papacy,” will appear in a forthcoming book published by the Modern Language Association. The title of the book is Approaches to Teaching Dante’s Comedy, in the MLA’s series, Approaches to Teaching World Literature. George also will present a paper, about medieval famine in Italy, at the 2018 New College Conference on Medieval and Renaissance Studies in Sarasota, Florida, on March 8.
Krystyna Davenport Brown, who has served Saint Michael’s College as associate vice president for development since November 2017, started work December 19 as the College’s new vice president for institutional advancement. Saint Michael’s President Lorraine Sterritt announced the news to the campus community on December 17.
Patti Delaney, professor of anthropology, will return to campus full-time in May after a two-year leave, and will serve as program director of the College’s new major in Public Health, with Donna Bozzone, professor of biology, spearheading student recruitment efforts for Public Health until Delaney returns in May. Vice President for Academic Affairs Jeffrey Trumbower made the announcement in November.
Greg Delanty, professor of English, learned last summer that his book Selected Delanty had been shortlisted for The Vermont Book Award for 2018 with six other books of various genres. Shortly thereafter, a book in another genre about a Vermont baker won the overall award. The list of 2018 finalists was released in July for this literary prize, awarded annually by Vermont College of Fine Arts in Montpelier for works of outstanding literary merit by Vermont authors.
Beth Dietrich, associate director for research & instruction/student engagement librarian, and Stacey Knight, associate director for systems & metadata, gave a presentation at the Vermont Library Association College & Special Libraries Fall Program in November 2018, entitled “Journey Mapping in the Durick Library” and focusing on a user-experience study the library implemented by collaborating with an anthropology instructor and her class in 2018.
Mike Donoghue, who runs the Vermont Press Association from his campus office and was a longtime adjunct and adviser in journalism, was honored recently by The Vermont Association of Broadcasters with its “Friend of Broadcasting Award” on Saturday. Mike is only the third recipient since the VAB started it in 2007. It was for a combination of nearly five decades as a reporter at the Burlington Free Press, three decades as an adjunct journalism professor at Saint Michael’s and about four decades as an officer VPA.
Kristin Dykstra, distinguished scholar in residence, was keynote speaker at recent poetry symposium at Northwestern University; she is preparing archival materials from Mandorla magazine for a dedicated collection at Open Door Archive. She spoke at UConn in October and presented at the national meetings of the American Literary Translators’ Association/ MLA. She edited a print dossier/web companion on poetry of Juan Carlos Flores (Chicago Review 2018); and, Station Hill Press published her translation of Cubanology, a book of days by Omar Pérez.
Dawn Ellinwood, vice president for student life, was a guest on the Vermont Public Radio (VPR) for its noontime call-in show Vermont Edition, on September 20, talking about emotional support animals for students. Earlier in September, the local ABC/Fox affiliate Channels 22/44 on its newscasts, as part of a regular segment called “Women Lead,” featured anchor Lauren Maloney interviewing Dawn about her work both for Saint Michael’s and chairing the board for Mercy Connections in Burlington.
Jo Ellis-Monaghan, Mathematics and Statistics Department chair and professor of mathematics /statistics, was invited to share about her years running an undergraduate research group (jointly with Greta Pangborn in the Computer Science Department) in the Mathematical Association of America Project NExT Panel Session, “Engaging Students in Undergraduate Research: The Role of Effective Advising.” .She also helped organize the annual international ‘Summer Combo in Vermont’ conference on July 14, welcoming 50-plus mathematicians to campus.
William “Bill” Ellis, associate professor of fine arts: music, while on sabbatical during Fall 2018 semester, was (among other projects) been curating the second season of New Voices, the Flynn Center for the Performing Arts series that spotlights the music of New Americans in our area. In June, Bill also led a “Meet the Artist” session in the FlynnSpace downtown.
Raichle (Rai) Farrelly, assistant professor/Applied Linguistics, was featured in Vermont media outlets this fall for her work using technology to help Burlington-area refugees learn English. She attended the annual Northern New England TESOL Conference at UNH on November 3, giving the keynote address about a “growth mindset” in teacher development. She also delivered a keynote breakout session. With a student she also presented at the annual Literacy Education and Second Language Learning for Adults conference in Italy.
Patrick Gallivan, vice president for government and community affairs, this fall joined the Lake Champlain Regional Chamber of Commerce (LRCC) Board of Directors.
Traci Griffith, professor of media studies, journalism and digital arts, and Michael Donoghue from the same department, served on a committee for Burlington Public Schools that drafted a new student media policy that is in line with a state law protecting the First Amendment rights of student journalists, as reported recently on the Vermont online news site vtdigger. Mike is also the executive director of the Vermont Press Association. Traci also in January of 2019 was elected to national board of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU).
Emily Horgan started work on June 4 as the College’s Assistant Director of Annual Giving in the Institutional Advancement Office. Emily is a recent graduate of the University of Vermont with a bachelor’s in Community and International Development. She has held summer jobs with AmeriCorps, The Governor’s Institutes of Vermont and Glen Urquhart School.
John Hughes, professor of political science, was the main host for Joan Bertin, former executive director of the Coalition Against Censorship, during her the Saint Michael’s campus for several days in November. Bertin led a Symposium on Free Speech on campus — a policy directed-discussion aimed at deepening understanding of the complex issues involved in the protection of free speech. John also was a guest on The Dave Gram show on the Waterbury, VT radio station WDEV on Constitution Day in September to discuss a variety of timely constitutional issues.
Angela Irvine (director for advancement programs, foundation relations and sponsored programs), Catherine Welch (assistant dean of students/director of student life outreach and assessment), and Kellie Campbell (associate director, academic technology/director, Accelerated Summer College) all attended the Vermont Women in Higher Education (VWHE) Fall Awards Dinner on October 17.
Pauline Jennings, instructor of fine arts/dance, was awarded the Vermont Performance Lab SEED award, as well as Project VT program funding to create an intermedia exhibition at Burlington City Arts entitled “Becoming Human.” Pauline and students created a 2-hour city-wide community engagement and interactive performance adventure as part of UVM’s A Feverish World Symposium in October. She also was featured this fall in the Burlington weekly newspaper/website Seven Days.
Aostre Johnson presented a paper and gave an invited talk relating to spirituality and education at the International Journal of Children’s Spirituality conference in Quebec City in July, 2018. She also gave a keynote address on spirituality and child development and a workshop on mindfulness education at the More Than Mindfulness conference in Ashville, North Carolina in October, 2018.
Susan Ouellette, professor of history, selected to speak as the winner of last year’s faculty award for scholarship, delivered a playfully serious and heartfelt keynote message at this year’s annual Academic Convocation about “The Power of Magical Thinking.”
Zsuzsanna Kadas, professor of mathematics, had an article titled “Discrete Population Models: Why They Belong in a Differential Equations Course” appear in PRIMUS (Problems, Resources, Issues in Mathematics Undergraduate Studies), Volume 28 Issue 8 in July 2018.
John Kenney, professor of religious studies faculty and the former dean, is a leading scholar of St. Augustine and has written a new book that just came out titled On God, The Soul, Evil and the Rise of Christianity.
Terryl Kinder, visiting distinguished professor of art history, delivered the annual Saint Edmund Lecture late Thursday afternoon, November 15, 2018 in the Dion Family Student Center. The title of the lecture was “Arms and the Man: Saint Edmund of Canterbury and Material Culture.” This lecture was open to all students, faculty, and staff, as well as the public, and a reception followed in Dion’s Archway Lounge.
Pembroke King started work August 13 as the evening circulation supervisor at the Durick Library. She was previously the Access Services Specialist for the O’Neill Library at Boston College and also has worked in non-profits, public libraries, historical societies, and international organizations.
Ari Kirshenbaum, associate professor of psychology, reports several recent publications with his student collaborator, including in the Journal of Neuroscience Methods”; in The Dalhousie Law Journal); and in Neuroscience of Nicotine: Mechanisms and Treatment. Ari also will be presenting at the Eastern Psychological Association (February, 2019) on e-cigarettes and video gaming: which will share preliminary results from his study utilizing a major National Institutes of Health grant. He’s been quoted extensively in area media about e-cigarette dangers.
Richard Kujawa, professor of geography/chair of environmental studies and science, presented the paper “Exploring and Defining Flood Resilience in the Context of Climate Change: Disaster Preparedness and Planning in Vermont,” at the Association of Environmental Studies and Sciences at American University in Washington, D.C. The paper, co-authored with Professor Clare Ginger from the Rubenstein School at the University of Vermont, is drawn from their NSF-supported work with the Vermont EPSCoR project Basin Resilience to Extreme Events.
Dave Landers, longtime Saint Michael’s College NCAA representative and member of the College’s psychology faculty, delivered a presentation on concussions during the Vermont Principals Association conference hosted by Saint Michael’s College on November 30.
Michael Larsen, professor of mathematics/ statistics, gave a talk, “Statistical methods for an individual patient data meta-analysis” at UVM in November (also at Norwich University in April). Michael was coauthor on technical statistical reports to three government agencies: one to the U.S. Veterans’ Administration and two to the IRS Statistics of Income Division. He joined the Education Committee of the New England Statistical Society, and continued to serve as associate editor for the Annals of Applied Statistics and advisory editor for Chance magazine
Robert Letovsky, professor of business administration/accounting, was a panelist at the 42nd Conference of New England Governors and Eastern Canadian Premiers in Stowe, VT, in August. His panel presented for six governors and four premiers. Other panelists were Raymond Bachand, former Quebec Minister of Finance and Revenue and now Quebec’s chief negotiator to NAFTA; Maryscott Greenwood, Chief Executive Officer of the Canadian American Business Council in D.C., and James M. Knott, Jr., CEO, Riverdale Mills Corp.in Northbridge MA.
Keller Longchamp of Williston began work on July 23 as a Public Safety Officer for the College. Before coming to Saint Michael’s, Keller worked at the Racquets Edge in Essex, and a Private Daycare in Winooski.
Allison Luedtke joined Saint Michael’s College at the start of fall semester as tenure-track faculty in economics.
Carolyn Lukens-Olson, professor of Spanish, presented her essay “The Cervantine Motif of Discovery” at the 24th-annual conference of the Association of Core Texts and Curricula, April 20-22, 2018, sponsored by Assumption College, Villanova University, Boston College, and the Alliance for Liberal Learning. Carolyn also announces a spring 2019 publication of The Oxford Handbook on Cervantes (Oxford University Press), which includes her essay “The Ignominies of Persuasion in Cervantes’ Entremeses: An Overview of Cervantine Farce.”
Declan McCabe,professor of biology, in October visited Denmark and Sweden while participating in the International Educators Workshop as part of Saint Michael’s participation in DIS study abroad programs. DIS is a non-profit study abroad foundation established in Denmark in 1959, with locations in Copenhagen and Stockholm, and the College has sent more than 90 students to Copenhagen and Stockholm since 2001.
Ron Miller, professor of psychology and director of the Master’s Program in Clinical Psychology, presented at two professional gatherings in June: the Society for the Exploration of Psychotherapy Integration 34th Annual Meeting in New York City and for a six-hour continuing education workshop for the Vermont Psychological Association: “The Threat of Magisterial Science to the Socially Responsible Practice of Psychology–and What You can Do About It” (Presented in the Pomerleau Conference Room at Saint Michael’s).
Molly Millwood, associate professor of psychology, has a forthcoming book, To Have and To Hold: Motherhood, Marriage, and the Modern Dilemma. It will be released on March 26, 2019 by HarperCollins. Using a blend of personal narrative, scientific research, and stories from her clinical practice, Millwood examines the inextricable link between women’s well-being as new mothers and the well-being of their relationships, according to a description by the publisher.
Tara Natarajan, professor of economics chaired a session on “Development and Growth in Theory and Practice” at the International Confederation of Associations for Pluralism in Economics on Jan 3 2019, in conjunction with the annual economics convention held in Atlanta January 4-6, 2019. One of the articles from the special issue of the Forum for Social Economics edited by Tara received the Patrick J. Welch award for best paper published in 2018 in the journal. The award was presented on January 5, 2019.
Bob Niemi, professor of English, is, a prolific author covering many aspects of American popular culture, particularly film, and he recently published a new book titled 100 Great War Movies: The Real History behind the Films (ABC-Clio, 2018) Bob has published seven books — four in the last seven years – making him among the most published authors (if not the most published) on the St. Mike’s faculty.
Barbara O’Donovan, instructor of engineering and mathematics & statistics, presented “Measuring Income Inequality in a General Education or Calculus Mathematics Classroom” at the Mathematical Association of America’s MathFest 2018 held August 1-4 in Denver, CO.
Paul Olsen, associate professor of business administration and accounting, shared this week about another publication for which he is partly credited: A critical incident case and teaching note that Paul coauthored with his former student Connor Duffy ’18 was recently published in the Journal of Critical Incidents. The title and citation follow: Olsen, P., & Duffy, C. (2018). Discrimination or Poor Performance? Journal of Critical Incidents, Fall 2018, Volume 11.
Greta Pangborn, Computer Science and Information Systems Department Chair and associate professor of computer science, helped organize the annual international ‘Summer Combo in Vermont’ conference on July 14, when the College welcomed more than 50 mathematicians to campus.
Raymond Patterson, associate professor and chair of religious studies, led Edmundite Campus Ministry’s annual pilgrimage to sacred sites in Montreal, October 5-7.
Jacob Pelletier ’14 started work July as an admission counselor for the College. Prior to starting his new job, Jacob served in the Peace Corps in Paraguay.
Steve Ragno, the College plumber in the Facilities Department, led a MOVE service trip to Slidell, LA, from January 5-12, 2019. Participants focused on housing security, mentoring, and food security while serving in Slidell, Louisiana. They spend much of the week working with Habitat for Humanity in housing construction, Big Brother Big Sister mentoring children, and at New Orleans Mission serving and sharing meals with the poor and marginalized of the city.
John Reuwer, adjunct professor of peace and justice, gave a lecture at Elizabethtown College in southeastern Pennsylvania on Wednesday, Oct. 17, .entitled ‘Lecture on Nonviolence: Power for Peace and Justice.” The event was sponsored by the Elizabethtown Center for Global Understanding and Peacemaking (CGUP). John is a member of the Physicians for Social Responsibility.
Rob Robinson, long the college’s chief financial officer with more than a decade of experience in the Finance Office, was promoted to vice president of finance this past summer.
Danielle Schiestle, admission counselor, led a MOVE service trip to Buffalo, NY, from January 5-12, 2019. Participants interested in educational justice worked in the middle school program at Catholic Central School, modeled after the Jesuit-based Nativity Network, providing private education for students who cannot afford it otherwise. They served in the St. Monica Scholars Program for Young Women and the St. Augustine Program for Young Men, and had an opportunity to work with a diverse group of students.
Jonathan Silverman, professor emeritus of education, was elected to be an International Society for Arts Education World Councilor, one of three from North America. In addition, he also will be a visiting professor at Doshisha University in Kyoto, Japan for two months in the fall, 2019.
Patricia Siplon, professor of political science, traveled to Washington, D.C., in October to attend Fall Uprising, the National Student Global AIDS Campaign conference. She attended with five students and co-leader Bhuttu Matthews (who works in Campus Security and is a psych grad student). Trish also gave a talk entitled “What Is Power?” at the conference. She’s been in the media a lot, speaking on AIDS and other issues; presented a paper in Montreal with a student, and published a non-academic story about winter camping with friends.
Lorrie Smith, professor of English and American studies and English Department chair, the Saint has been appointed by President Lorraine Sterritt to serve as Acting Dean for the balance of this academic year and into the first part of the summer.
Patrick Standen, instructor of philosophy, delivered a TEDx talk on campus in November, speaking on “enabling discourse.” He focused on disability and discrimination and how we can overcome it, basing his thoughts on the 350-page book that he just completed and sent to Rutgers University Press on November 1.
Jerry Swope, associate professor of media studies, journalism and digital arts, was a key organizer this fall when his department and two others – Fine Arts; and Environmental Studies presented a panel talk exploring the intersection of art and activism within the anti-nuclear movement. Also, in October Jerry was inducted into the Brown University Athletic Hall of Fame as a member of an undefeated varsity lacrosse team in 1991.
Karen Talentino, professor of biology and the former vice president for academic affairs, will be program director for the College’s new major in Health Science, the current VPAA Jeffrey Trumbower announced recently. Karen completed her term as Academic Vice-President at the end of June, 2018 and assumed a full-time faculty position beginning with the fall 2018 semester. Recently she has been in the planning stages for an anticipated study-trip with students to the Florida Everglades.
Jeffrey Trumbower, professor of religious studies, agreed to and assumed a combined role of Dean and Interim Academic Vice President on July 1, 2018. Jeff also in mid-December taped an interview with anchor Galen Ettlin of WCAX Channel 3 TV in Burlington about the Gospel accounts of the Nativity of Jesus, a conversation that was broadcast on Christmas Eve. Shortly thereafter Jeff left for the Holy Land as one of the leaders of a Saint Michael’s study trip there.
Melissa VanderKaay Tomasulo, associate professor of psychology and director of the Neuroscience Program, was presented the annual major faculty award for service named for Norbert A. Kuntz during this year’s annual Academic Convocation in McCarthy Arts Center on September 21, 2018.
Peter Vantine, director, First-Year Seminar Program and chair and associate professor of classical and modern languages and literature: French, and Laurence Clerfeuille, associate professor of classical and modern languages and Literature: French, this year again organized The Tournees French Film Festival on campus during the Fall Semester 2018.
Adam Weaver, associate professor of biology and neuroscience, Melissa VanderKaay Tomasulo, associate professor of psychology and director of the Neuroscience Program, and Ruth Fabian-Fine, assistant professor of biology and neuroscience, joined Saint Michael’s neuroscience and biology majors in presenting a variety of neuroscience topics at Burlington High School this past Saturday, October 20, for students from Burlington, South Burlington, Rice, Milton and Essex High Schools.
Catherine Welch, assistant dean of students/Title IX coordinator, successfully defended her doctoral dissertation on Friday, December 7 at New England College, Henniker, NH, which will enable her to graduate with an Ed.D. degree in May 2019. Her doctoral research examined Vermont’s relatively high school graduation rates but lagging college enrollment rate. She looked into factors that most greatly effect thee enrollment patterns, using correlational quantitative study.
Joan Wry, instructor of English was presented the annual major faculty award for teaching, named for Joanne Rathgeb, during this year’s annual Academic Convocation in McCarthy Arts Center on September 21, 2018.
Xinting Zhen joined Saint Michael’s College at the start of fall semester as tenure-track faculty in business administration & accounting.