Shane Creepingbear ’08 was interviewed by The Fourth Universalist Society in the City of New York in a new podcast episode that focuses on Colonialism: Knowledge and Erasure. In the interview, hosted by Ember Kelley, Creepinbear speaks about his research and findings from looking into the topic of colonialism and provides answers to how we can confront colonialism as a community, and how we can become informed about colonialism in the justice work that we do.
After graduating with a self-designed major in Bachelor of Science: Ecology and the Human Environment with Spanish Language focus and earning magna cum laude, Richard Hauck ’17 has been accepted into two master’s programs at Arizona State University.
Michael Barnett ’66, a Senior Physicist at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, has been awarded the 2020 Dwight Nicholson Medal for Outreach by the American Physical Society (APS Physics) for a lifetime of innovations in outreach bringing the discoveries and searches of particle physicists and cosmologists to multitudes of students and lay people around the world.
Judge LaDoris Cordell ’71 will release Her Honor: A Judge’s Candid Look at Our Legal System on October 5, 2021 — a memoir detailing Judge Cordell’s personal story and experiences with the American judicial system as jurist, lawyer, and police auditor.
Antioch College Trustee Susan Jean “Shay” Mayer ’79 and Mary Kay Delaney, Visiting Clinical Professor at Morgridge College of Education, University of Denver, have edited a new book, In Search of Wonderful Ideas: Critical Exploration in Teacher Education, available on April 9, 2021, from Teachers College Press of Columbia University.
By the end of April, Gem City Market – a west Dayton Co-op – will open to the public, bringing to fruition six years of planning. Lela Klein ’02, who sits on the board and is Co-Executive Director of Co-op Dayton, told The Herald Bulletin that the planning for Gem City began in 2016 with the development of a business plan.