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Occupational Labor Shortages: Concepts, Causes, Consequences, and Cures co-authoredby Burt S. Barnow, Amsterdam Professor of Public Service (W.E. Upjohn Institute)
Citizenship and the Origins of Women's History in the United States, by Teresa Anne Murphy, associate professor of American studies (University of Pennsylvania Press)
Forensic DNA Methods and Applications co-authored by Moses Schanfield, (CRC Press)
Tyler Anbinder, professor of history, testified before Congress as a briefing on “Historical Perspectives on Congress and Immigration Policy.”
Junior interior design student Jasmine Callender designed a dining room at Woodlawn (formerly a part of George Washington's Mount Vernon Estate), which won second place in the All American House contest.
The plays of Allyson Currin and Renee Calarco, both faculty members in the Department of Theatre and Dance, will be performed at The Writers Center in Bethesda through May 19th.
The Documentary History of the First Federal Congress, volumes 18-20, produced by GW’s First Federal Congress Project, has been selected to receive the Society for History in the Federal Government’s Thomas Jefferson Prize for excellence in a documentary edition. This marks the third time the multi-volume series has received the award.
English graduate student D. Gilson won the Larry Neal Writers' Award in poetry from the D.C. Commission on the Arts and Humanities.
Chad Heap, associate professor of American Studies, received a fellowship grant from the National Humanities Center to pursue research on his project, “A History of the Sociological Study of Homosexuality in the United States”.
Alex Huang, director of the Dean's Scholars in Shakespeare Program, recently addressed the U.S. Congress to advocate for the humanities and globalization studies.
Assistant Professor of Media and Public Affairs Jason Osder's new documentary film Let the Fire Burn debuted at the Tribeca Film Festival in New York City and earned a Best Editing in a Documentary Feature and a Special Jury Mention.
Elaine Pena, assistant professor of American Studies, has received a National Endowment for the Humanities stipend to conduct research this summer for her project, “American Ethos: Reveling in Patriotism on the U.S.-Mexico Border,” which examines the tradition of commemorating George Washington’s Birthday on the Texas-Tamaulipas border.
Political Science doctoral candidates Allison Quatrini, Scott Weiner, and Jackson Woods received the National Security Education Program’s David L. Boren Fellowship.
James Sham, assistant professor of sculpture, has received a prestigious grant for $20,000 from the Canadian Council for the Arts to fund the next series in his Goldfish Extraction project.
Julia Sittmann, a history doctoral candidate, was one of 17 (out of 442) applicants to receive a prestigious CLIR-Mellon Fellowship, which will fund a year of her dissertation research on encounters between Iraqi university students and the Ba'thist regime.