Key: Meeting Journal Funder
Showing releases 1-25 out of 38.
The monster is us: Jordan Peele's Get Out exposes society's horrors
As a horror film, Jordan Peele's 2017 film Get Out certainly broke new ground. Yet, the film is firmly rooted in what Dawn Keetley refers to as "...the longstanding tradition of the political horror film" which is "...driven by very human monsters." Keetley, Professor and Chair of the Department of English at Lehigh University, edited a recently-published collection of sixteen essays about the critically-acclaimed film, the first scholarly publication to examine the film.
Dozens of embassy staff reported an array of complaints that have baffled the medical community, the most prominent being concussion-like symptoms without head trauma. Studies of the embassy patients have been inconclusive. In their book Havana Syndrome: Mass Psychogenic Illness and the Real Story Behind the Embassy Mystery and Hysteria, authors Robert W. Baloh and Robert E. Bartholomew observe that the outbreak is notably similar to the appearance of 'shell shock' and other combat syndromes.
New book examines human right to health, pushes for rating system for pharma companies
Every human being has the right to health and new initiatives should be put in place to encourage pharmaceutical companies to ensure that everyone has access to essential medicine, according to a new book from Nicole Hassoun, professor of philosophy at Binghamton University, State University of New York.
Research explores how youth are excluded from public spaces, design practices
America's youth have historically been excluded from using public spaces how they want, in addition to being left out of design discussions. Including them in this process will have long-term societal benefits, according to an Iowa State University researcher.
Recent implementations of mass spectrometry in research
The first volume of this series provides an overview of the current practices in mass spectrometry in selected fields.
A comprehensive insight into intelligent instruments
This book serves as a basic guide on designing intelligent instruments.
Spinach on the ceiling
In his autobiography, Karplus describes how his optimistic outlook and belief in himself helped him overcome setbacks in his research and to continue on a path that other scientists considered futile, to eventually develop a methodology that is now at the heart of chemistry and structural biology.
A loving 'outsider's' bird's eye-view of China's transformation
This book by Feng, discusses three fundamental possible outcomes of the BRI: the creation of the supercontinent mindset for the people of the East and the West; is the possible rise of neo-Renaissance thinking as the mitigative measure of choice, in response to the 21st century's global existential challenges; and the fundamental necessity for China to have a transformation in its mindset by taking a proactive role in establishing cultural communications with the world.
Out with the old! Personalized learning the way forward to help every child succeed
New book calls for educational change citing the success of an innovative, bite-size digital learning tool currently benefiting children in 100 countries worldwide,
Multiculturalism on the M62 Corridor...far from a failure
'Race, Space and Multiculturalism in Northern England', authored by Professor Paul Thomas, Dr Shamim Miah and Professor Pete Sanderson, challenges the widely-held assumption that in the North of England multiculturalism has been a failure and claims it has actually had many successes
Disability history scholar's new book tells story of 'money, marriage, and madness'
A new book by a disability history scholar and Helen Keller expert at The University of Toledo tells the story of a white female physician -- for some time, the only female doctor in Madison, Wisc. -- and how the affluent woman came to spend 20 years in a state insane asylum as a patient of one of her former male colleagues.
Dr. Steven R. Goodman releases new edition of textbook
Vice Chancellor for Research at University of Tennessee Health Science Center releases fourth edition of book on medical cell biology.
Designing algorithms based on natural behavior
Beyond Singapore's bicentennial
This book aims to move readers to reflect not only on the 200 years of history since the arrival of Raffles, but also the centuries that preceded the year 1819 -- all the way to 1299 when Sang Nila Utama first set foot on the island of Singapura. It provides an opportunity to explore how the past of one community has also shaped all of us, and how each of us and our multi-racial and multi-religious communities are connected and intertwined with one another.
'The New Architecture of Science: Learning From Graphene'
The book explores how the architecture of advanced nanoscience labs affects the way scientists think, conduct experiments, interact and collaborate.
New book shows meditation can aid governmental efforts to bring peace and heal divisions
It's accepted that Transcendental Meditation (TM) can create peace for the individual, but can it do the same for society, and if so, what is the mechanism? In An Antidote to Violence Barry Spivack and Patricia Saunders examine peer-reviewed research suggesting that Transcendental Meditation can influence the collective consciousness of society, leading to decreases in violent crime and war fatalities, and increases in quality of life and cooperation between nations.
New Hemingway letters reveal friendships and feuds with other famous writers
A new volume of Ernest Hemingway's letters reveals details about his friendships with fellow writers like F. Scott Fitzgerald, as well as bitter feuds with former mentor Gertrude Stein and literary critic Max Eastman.
The Race for 5G Supremacy
Read a first-hand account by a millennial expat tech executive that's worked in both countries how this will play out and what it means for you, in "The Race for 5G Supremacy". The book provides first-hand experience on what it was like being a technology executive in both China and the U.S., how we got here, and how the global tech race will continue to play out.
More than 'Just Another City'
This book is an inquiry into the space between the slowness of architecture and the speed of the city, between the skyline and the underground. It is a critical mapping of islands as territories of resistance. It explores the histories, identities and places that are created in tandem with urban development. It endeavors to make visible the culture of resistance and architecture's complicit role in these contestations. It is about urban resilience. It is about Hong Kong, where uncertainty is status quo.
New book criticizes UK for no regulation & protection for advanced nurse practitioners
Dr Melanie Rogers and Annabella Gloster provided a chapter for the new book 'Advanced Practice Nursing Leadership: A Global Perspective' which assessed the development of the role in the UK, but spotlighted the UK's failure to provide regulation and formal protection.
https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/reactionary-democracy-tickets-108081003190 - online book launch event
New book discusses racism and reactionary democracy in the 21st century
The new book from Dr Aurelien Mondon and Dr Aaron Winter considers how our democracies often fall short on working for all members of society.
Nanotheranostics: A modern approach to cancer treatment
This book provides an updated approach on nanotheranostics with special emphasis on cancer.
The Art of Theoretical Biology
The book is a confluence of aesthetic and analytics in theoretical biology, which continues to be somewhat inaccessible for many despite its significant contributions to the scientific understanding of nature, biology, and medicine. With The Art of Theoretical Biology, the editors Franziska Matthäus, Sebastian Matthäus, Sarah Anne Harris, and Thomas Hillen celebrate the diverse world of scientific data through showcasing compiled images from data analysis, numerical treatment of a model, or simulation results.
Medical interventions and diversity: A multidisciplinary issue
This book serves as a guide for health care professionals working with disabled people in the society.
Walls are used by politicians to divide groups of people even further, new book shows
Walls are used as political tools to accentuate divisions between people, according to a new book co-edited by a faculty member at Binghamton University, State University of New York.
Showing releases 1-25 out of 38.