CSUF News Service

Faculty and Student Work Published

Shelly Arsneault, professor of political science, co-authored “Blurred Lines: Preparing Students to Work Across the Public, Nonprofit and For-Profit Sectors,” the guest editors’ column introducing the issue symposium of preparing students to work across sectors, in the summer issue of the Journal of Public Affairs Education. Arsneault also co-authored “A Core Issue: The Inseparable Relationship Between Nonprofits and Public Policy,” about how nonprofits are important agents of program implementation and policy development, in the same issue.

Yuying Tsong, assistant professor of human services, and Rebekah Smart, associate professor of counseling, co-authored “The Role of Cultural Beliefs in Disordered Eating Among Asian-American Women” published in the Aug. 10 issue of the Asian American Journal of Psychology.

Gayle K. Brunelle, professor of history, co-authored the book chapter “Lighting the Fuse: Terrorism as Violent Political Discourse in Interwar France” in “Political Violence and Democracy in Western Europe, 1918-1940” published in July by Palgrave Macmillan.

Brunelle also authored “De la Péninsule Ibérique à la Normandie: Des Femmes D’affaires (XVIe et XVIIe siècles)/From the Iberian Peninsula to Normandy: Women in Business (16th-17th Centuries)” in “Tout ce Qu’elle Saura et Pourra Faire: Femmes, Droits, Travail en Normandie du Moyen-Âge à la Grande Guerre/Everything That She Will Know and Will be Able to Do: Women, Rights, Work in Normandy From the Middle Ages to the Great War” published by Presses Universitaires de Rouen et du Havre.

Marcelo E. Tolmasky, professor of biological science, is co-editor of “Plasmids: Biology and Impact in Biotechnology and Discovery” by ASM Press and “Mechanisms of Antibiotic Resistance”  posted online on Frontiers in Microbiology.

Tolmasky and students from his lab coauthored the following articles:

 

Brady T. Heiner, assistant professor of philosophy, authored “The Procedural Entrapment of Mass Incarceration: Prosecution, Race and the Unfinished Project of American Abolition” in the April 10 edition of Philosophy Social Criticism.

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