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News Tips Archive

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Book Marks: New books from Indiana University faculty

Faculty Books

Indiana University's Department of African American and African Diaspora Studies, one of the nation's oldest academic programs devoted to studying the black experience, has been actively publishing research. Featured books in this edition include several books by the department's faculty, who will be recognized at a reception on Oct. 8. Full Story >>

IU experts can comment on State Children's Health Insurance Program debate

Eric Wright

Eric Wright, director of the Center for Health Policy at Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis, says the State Children's Health Insurance Program has reduced the number of uninsured children, and failing to extend the program would have a deleterious effect on children's health. Nicole C. Quon, assistant professor of public and environmental affairs at IU Bloomington, said the debate underscores fundamental differences in values about health care. Full Story >>

Indiana law professor available to comment on voter ID case

Patrick Baude

The U.S. Supreme Court decision to review Indiana's voter ID law "raises the possibility of another self-inflicted wound, like the Court's decision to resolve the 2000 election in favor of George Bush," say Patrick Baude, the Ralph F. Fuchs Professor of Law and Public Servic at the Indiana University School of Law in Bloomington. Baude said whatever the Court decides will favor either Democrats or Republicans, a partisan result that could weaken its moral authority. Full Story >>

Lecture Notes

Lisa Ling

In this edition of Lecture Notes, meet National Geographic's Lisa Ling and discuss the female orgasm. Full Story >>

Hispanic Heritage Month tipsheet

Latin America

Hispanic Heritage Month begins Saturday (Sept. 15), which is the anniversary of independence for five Latin American countries, and continues until Oct. 15. Contact information for each professor is listed below. Indiana University Bloomington professors have prepared comments from immigration to shifting views of Latinos after 9-11. Full Story >>

Living Well

Condoms

Living Well tips for September discuss a new tool for addressing the public health concerns of ill-fitting condoms, a brief and effective treatment for sexual problems that occur after gynecological cancer, and how to set health and wellness goals that really work. Our experts hail from the School of Health, Physical Education and Recreation and the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction. Full Story >>

Lecture Notes

In this edition of Lecture Notes, explore the music of Frank Zappa with fellow Mothers of Invention bandmate Jimmy Carl Black and find out what law schools are really looking for. Full Story >>

Tipsheet: The resignation of Attorney General Alberto Gonzales

On Monday (Aug. 27), Attorney General Alberto Gonzales announced that he will resign next month. Indiana University School of Law faculty recently responded to Gonzales' resignation. Full Story >>

Lecture Notes

News Icon

In this edition of Lecture Notes, explore the creation of comic books, learn how humans process alcohol and meet Pulitzer Prize winner David Halberstam. Full Story >>

Evolution debates have an ancient Roman cousin

In his book City and School in Late Antique Athens and Alexandria, published earlier this year, history professor Edward Watts describes challenges to classical pagan education in the Roman Empire in the Byzantine era that mirror current debates about the place of Darwinian evolution in public school curricula. The enduring influence of traditional education in Rome illustrates a social principle that makes a return to Creationist teaching improbable, Watts said: "Fundamentally, religious ideology and public education are expected to achieve very different things." Full Story >>

Showing items 261 through 270 of 516.
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