Volume 7 • Number 1 • Fall 2021
Dr. David Lane’s new book, The Other End of the Needle: Continuity and Change among Tattoo Workers, focuses on how tattoo artists sustain their world.
Momentum is building again for Illinois State’s Innovation Hub.
Dr. Tina Williams, interim chair and associate professor of the Department of Management and Quantitative Methods, specializes in studying this phenomenon, referred to as underemployment.
Three named professorships were established as part of a $12 million donation made by artist and Illinois State alum Wonsook Kim ’75, M.A. ’76, M.F.A. ’78, honorary doctorate of arts ’19, and her husband, Thomas Clement.
Detecting the means to the end: Chemistry professor’s research advances conversation in analytical science
Chemistry Professor Dr. Jeremy Driskell’s research has landed major grants and been a part of some significant work that has had an immediate positive effect on public health.
In this Redbird Scholar Q&A, Dr. Chang Su-Russell researched how parents make the decision to discuss or avoid difficult topics like death or racism.
Here are a few of the latest books from Redbird scholars.
Dr. Shaoen Wu, State Farm Endowed Chair Professor in the School of Information Technology, has received a two-year, $235,521 grant from the National Science Foundation for research related to In-band full-duplex (IBFD) wireless communication technique.
United States Department of Agriculture-National Institute of Food and Agriculture (USDA-NIFA) has awarded a $500,000 grant to a research team led by Dr. Peter Foreman, associate professor in the Department of Management and Quantitative Methods.
Department of Psychology master’s student Amani Wise won first place at the Graduate School’s Three Minute Thesis (3MT) competition for her presentation about white privilege.
Illinois State’s Image of Research competition offers students the opportunity to marry art and research.
Last November, a cross-disciplinary group of undergraduate students and faculty became the first Illinois State research team in 25 years to publish a paper in the American Journal of Physics (AJP). The journal is one of the most selective physics publications in the country, with an acceptance rate for reviewed articles hovering around 35 percent.