2018-2019 Academic Catalog 
    
    Oct 17, 2018  
2018-2019 Academic Catalog

Environmental Science and Policy, MS


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Overview


The Environmental Science and Policy (ES&P) Program at Clark University prepares students for exciting careers at the intersection of environment, technology, policy and society. ES&P continues a long tradition: the current program has evolved from one of the first environmental programs in the country to explore this multi-faceted intersection.

Environmental challenges are inherently complex and dynamic. ES&P teaches students to use knowledge and methods from both the natural and social sciences; to integrate quantitative, spatial, qualitative and narrative data; and to understand interconnections among environment, technology, policy, society, and development. The ES&P student becomes equipped with knowledge, skills and perspectives to work collaboratively with a wide array of stakeholders - communities, governmental agencies, NGOs, businesses, researchers, and donors - in ways that are sensitive to cultural, institutional, socio-political, and economic contexts. Our approach to scholarship and practice is constructively critical, engaged with diverse people and places, and strongly integrative. We are an academically rigorous, professionally oriented program. Faculty academic advisors work closely with ES&P students to co-create a course of study that best-prepares each student to be successful in meeting their employment and career goals.

ES&P students participate in research/practice collaborations that tackle a wide range of pressing issues, from health risks associated with toxic chemicals, through climate change impacts and adaptation, to natural resource governance, and capacity building for sustainable development in both domestic US and international settings. ES&P students are educated to recognize, characterize, frame, understand and collaboratively respond to the challenging environmental issues of the 21st Century.

Visit us at http://www.clarku.edu/programs/masters-environmental-science-and-policy to learn more details about the program and our pioneering, interdisciplinary IDCE Department.

Course of Study


The ES&P MS degree requires completion of 12 courses: 3 Core Courses, 2 Methods/Skills Courses, plus 6 Elective Courses from the list of courses for the chosen area of concentration, and one IDCE Final Project/Capstone.

The Core and Final Project provide ES&P students a firm foundation in science and policy knowledge and skills, plus research/practice experience. The Concentration Courses allow students flexibility to take courses with concentration in a chosen area (e.g. Climate Change Impacts, Mitigation & Adaptation; Conservation & Development; Healthy People/Healthy Planet - see IDCE webpage for full listing).

As a small, vibrant interdisciplinary research university, we strongly encourage our students to take advantage of the exciting diversity of courses offered within our Department of International Development, Community, and Environment (IDCE), and in other departments, particularly Geography, Biology, Physics, Chemistry, Economics and Management.

All students are expected to declare a Concentration before add/drop of the Spring Semester of their first year. If the student is admitted in the Spring, then the student will be asked to declare a Concentration after the add/drop of the first Fall semester. Students may also petition to self-design their own Concentration in consultation with their Academic Advisor.

Core Courses (3)

The core courses provide ES&P graduate students with a common academic foundation.

  1. Policy Analysis Foundation: IDCE 30102 Case Studies in Environmental Issues and Policy Analysis . This course will introduce students to a range of approaches for structuring and analyzing complex environmental problems, including decision-tree analysis, value of information, benefit-cost analysis and benefit-risk analysis, multi-attribute analysis, data synthesis techniques, and uncertainty analysis.
  2. Scientific Knowledge Foundation: IDCE 30287 Fundamentals of Environmental Science . This course covers key scientific principles/technical knowledge from physics, chemistry and biology, and emphasizes math and quantitative skills. Two main problem types are the focus: a) over-production of waste (pollution), and b) over-exploitation of natural resources.
  3. Science-Policy Integration (from Spring 2019): IDCE XXX- “Science Meets Policy in the Real World”. This course will be a workshop-style immerse experience for students, exposing them to real-world complexity and nuance of the science-meets-policy nexus and its challenges.

Methods/Skills (2)

Two courses drawn from the department list of methods courses, in consultation with the advisor.

Final Project (1)

There are several options:

  1. Thesis (after approval of a proposal, with two Faculty Readers) - Typically for those considering a doctoral path or professional research path.
  2. Research Paper (one Reader) - Typically based on secondary data analysis.
  3. Practitioner Paper (one Reader) - A deliverable based on the student’s professional experience (e.g. consultancy).
  4. Collaborative Final Project- (led by faculty) - Tackling larger problems and issues, and providing students with team-based experience that reflects the professional setting.
  5. A 3rd Methods/Skills focus via extra one Unit/Course and related to the student’s concentration or self-designed course of study.

Students present at the ES&P Final Project Symposium in their final semester, submit their final product, and receive a grade.

Concentration Electives (6)


For each Concentration, there is an interdisciplinary range of courses available to provide students with breadth and depth in a chosen area of focus -e.g. Climate Change Impacts, Mitigation & Adaptation; Conservation & Development; Healthy People/Healthy Planet - see Concentrations List.

Please view Clark’s official Academic Catalog (www.clarku.edu/academiccatalog) for a complete listing of course offerings. ES&P encourages students to take classes across IDCE programs and in other departments including Biology, Geography, Physics, Chemistry, Economics and Management. Course listings in those programs should also be considered in consultation with the student’s Academic Advisor.

Concentrations


Students may select from one of the ten Concentrations within IDCE.

Climate Change Impacts and Adaptation

Reputation: Problem-centered, integrative thinkers who are engaged with the science of climate change and its impacts and/or the social science of adaptation, and can bring this expertise to the identification of climate-related challenges and their potential solutions.

Capabilities:

  • Courses that teach students about the design of climate-resilient development projects and programs
  • Training in the assessment of conflict risks associated with climate change
  • Training in adaptation-related development program monitoring and evaluation
  • Courses focused on the health implications of climate change
  • Earth systems science courses offered by faculty in the Graduate School of Geography
  • Capacity-building in defining and addressing environmentally-related vulnerability and resilience
  • Tremendous capacity for extramural funding and policy impact

GEOG 305 Introduction to Hydrology  

GEOG 333 Terrestrial Ecosystems and Global Change  

GEOG 343 Human Dimensions of Global Change  

GEOG 352 GIS & Land Change Science  

GEOG 360 GIS & Land Change Models  

GEOG 363 The Climate System and Global Environmental Change  

GEOG 378 Emerging Issues in Climate Change Science  

GEOG 392 Remote Sensing of Global Environmental Change  

IDCE 320 Food Production, Environment, and Health  

 IDCE 329 Property and Community  

 IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 352 Conflict in Sudan and the Horn of Africa  

IDCE 395 Culture, Environment, and Development  

IDCE 30101 The Political Economy of Food and the Ethics of Eating  

IDCE 30102 Case Studies in Environmental Issues and Policy Analysis  

IDCE 30109 Introduction to Epidemiology and Biostastistics  

IDCE 30205 Climate Change, Energy and Development  

IDCE 30231 Humanitarian Assistances in Complex Emergencies/Disasters  

IDCE 30243 Seeing Like a Humanitarian Agency  

IDCE 30245 Natural Resource Management  

IDCE 30264 Environmental and Social Epidemiology  

IDCE 30272 Environmental Justice in Latin America  

IDCE 30310 Transitional Justice: Theoretical Debates, Institutional Frameworks, and Development Impacts  

IDCE 30399 MDGs and the Post 2015 Development Agenda  

IDCE 30701 Beyond the Population Bomb: Rethinking population and the environment in an era of climate change  

Conservation and Development   

Reputation: Practitioners and thinkers who integrate the science of conservation with the critical perspectives of social science that ask what is being conserved, for whom, and why?

Capabilities:

  • Courses on natural resource governance, including the assessment of impacts of extractive projects on the surrounding populations and environment
  • Courses that promote the integration of social science and natural science perspectives into a coherent frame
  • Earth systems science courses offered by faculty in the Graduate School of Geography
  • Opportunities to experience the direct application to the practice of enhanced environmental impact assessment (EIA); conventional EIA is a key policy step for most development projects, and one that requires reform in ways that IDCE can champion and lead
  • Significant potential for extramural funding and policy influence

Courses (Note: the non-IDCE faculty who offer courses mentioned in this concentration have agreed to include their courses in this list):

GEOG 305 Introduction to Hydrology  

GEOG 309 Historical Foundations and Trends in Forest Ecology  

GEOG 323 Forest Ecology and Management Seminar  

GEOG 330 Introduction to Species Distribution Modeling  

GEOG 332 Landscape Ecology  

GEOG 333 Terrestrial Ecosystems and Global Change  

GEOG 336 Wildlife Conservation GIS Research Seminar  

GEOG 360 GIS & Land Change Models  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 358 Advanced Topics: Policy Analysis  

IDCE 395 Culture, Environment, and Development  

IDCE 30101 The Political Economy of Food and the Ethics of Eating  

IDCE 30111 Urban Development: Process and Change  

IDCE 30209 Research Project Development for Environmental Science and Policy  

IDCE 30235 Trafficking: Globalization and Its Illicit Commodities  

IDCE 30243 Seeing Like a Humanitarian Agency  

IDCE 30245 Natural Resource Management  

IDCE 30264 Environmental and Social Epidemiology  

IDCE 30272 Environmental Justice in Latin America  

IDCE 30287 Fundamentals of Environmental Science  

IDCE 30288 Applied Ecology  

IDCE 30310 Transitional Justice: Theoretical Debates, Institutional Frameworks, and Development Impacts  

IDCE 30399 MDGs and the Post 2015 Development Agenda  

IDCE 30701 Beyond the Population Bomb: Rethinking population and the environment in an era of climate change  

Refugees, Forced Migration, and Belonging

Reputation: Unique focus on a deeper understanding of the dynamics and interrelated processes of displacement that connect people on the move to multiple places, looking beyond the national context to understand mobility as constructed through other policy environments, multiple spaces of residence, transit, and belonging, and transnational livelihoods.

Capabilities:

  • Courses that train students to work across policy categories that come together in particular mobility situations
  • Courses that improve students’ ability to work with mobile, hidden, and vulnerable populations
  • Training in the elicitation of the experiences, challenges, needs, and capabilities of people on the move
  • Training in the elicitation of receiving communities’ concerns and perspectives
  • Courses that enhance student ability to understand mobile populations and their experiences through simultaneous and shifting connections to multiple places (i.e. sending areas, places of transit, places of resettlement)
  • Training on the monitoring and evaluation of refugee/displaced population outcomes

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 352 Conflict in Sudan and the Horn of Africa  

IDCE 383 Cultures in Exile  

IDCE 30103 Networks and Analytics of Development  

IDCE 30107 Development, Urban Refugees and Forced Migrants  

IDCE 30108 Research Methods for Forced Migration: Hidden, Vulnerable, and Mobile People  

IDCE 30111 Urban Development: Process and Change  

IDCE 30231 Humanitarian Assistances in Complex Emergencies/Disasters  

IDCE 30235 Trafficking: Globalization and Its Illicit Commodities  

IDCE 30243 Seeing Like a Humanitarian Agency  

IDCE 30248 Gender and Health  

IDCE 30297 Displacement and Development in the Contemporary World  

IDCE 30310 Transitional Justice: Theoretical Debates, Institutional Frameworks, and Development Impacts  

IDCE 30327 Ideologies of Race in Development  

IDCE 30397 People on the Move Research Studio  

Education and Development

Reputation: Transformational thinkers and practitioners seeking to shape education as a tool to bring about a more just, sustainable world.  We advocate critical education that prepares practitioners for reflexive practice in especially challenging domestic and international contexts.

Capabilities:

  • Innovative education programs for international development
  • Experience in urban education, especially in medium-sized cities
  • Courses on education for social movements
  • Courses at the intersection of gender, education, social change, and justice in its various forms
  • Courses in education studies, research and scholarship at the intersect/nexus of theory and practice

EDUC 308 Literacy Across the Curriculum  

EDUC 327 Culture, Language and Education  

EDUC 361 Human Development and Learning  

EDUC 381 Critical Pedagogies  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 333 Development Mgmt in Developing Countries  

IDCE 364 Educational Policy Issues in “Developing” Countries: Governance, Management, and Financing  

IDCE 30221 Education and Development  

IDCE 30365 Global Issues in Education  

Youth Development

Reputation: Professional and applied expertise working in small and mid-size cities (gateway cities). Track record collaborating with, and supporting public, private, and non-profit organizations involved in funding, creating, implementing, and evaluating projects and public policies relevant to youth and community engagement, violence prevention, models of youth work and practice.

Capabilities:

  • Courses promoting the direct engagement with youth work and practice professionals and organizations
  • Courses taught by scholar-practitioners with academic and applied experience
  • Youth Work Certificate Program
  • Capacity to attract extramural funding
  • Interdisciplinary faculty able to integrate insight form multiple fields relevant to youth development practice: non-profit management, juvenile justice, public policy, youth work, community organizing, research methods and evaluation

EDUC 381 Critical Pedagogies  

IDCE 303 Youth Work: Practice and Social Justice  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 335 Strategies for Community Organizing  

IDCE 340 Fundamentals of Youth Work  

IDCE 345 CDP Practice: Reflection and Deliberate Practice  

IDCE 387 Workforce Development and Urban/Regional Employment  

IDCE 30111 Urban Development: Process and Change  

IDCE 30203 Program Evaluation for Youth and Community Development Initiatives  

IDCE 30225 Grant Writing for Community Developers  

IDCE 30281 Community Needs and Resource Analysis  

IDCE 30296 Nonprofit Management I  

IDCE 30298 Nonprofit Management II  

Urban Regeneration: Economic and Workforce Development

Reputation: Professional and applied expertise working in cities ranging from small and mid-size gateway cities to major metropolitan areas like Boston. Track record collaborating with, and supporting public, private, and non-profit organizations involved in funding, creating, implementing, and evaluating projects and public policies relevant to workforce development.

Capabilities:

  • Direct engagement with workforce development professionals and organizations
  • Courses taught by scholar-practitioners with academic and applied experience
  • Capacity to attract extramural funding
  • Interdisciplinary faculty able to integrate insight from multiple fields relevant to workforce development: education, youth development, workforce development, research methods and evaluation

IDCE 303 Youth Work: Practice and Social Justice  

IDCE 308 Health (in)equity: social determinants and policy solutions  

IDCE 320 Food Production, Environment, and Health  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 334 Planning and Zoning for Community Developers  

IDCE 344 Going Local: Community Development and Planning  

IDCE 387 Workforce Development and Urban/Regional Employment  

IDCE 390 CDP Research Seminar  

IDCE 395 Culture, Environment, and Development  

IDCE 30107 Development, Urban Refugees and Forced Migrants  

IDCE 30111 Urban Development: Process and Change  

IDCE 30203 Program Evaluation for Youth and Community Development Initiatives  

IDCE 30204 Advanced Community Development Finance and Research  

IDCE 30205 Climate Change, Energy and Development  

IDCE 30218 Community Development Decision Making & Negotiations  

IDCE 30225 Grant Writing for Community Developers  

IDCE 30231 Humanitarian Assistances in Complex Emergencies/Disasters  

IDCE 30245 Natural Resource Management  

IDCE 30261 Immigration and Knowledge-Driven Industries  

IDCE 30281 Community Needs and Resource Analysis  

IDCE 30287 Fundamentals of Environmental Science  

IDCE 30289 Community Development Finance  

IDCE 30291 Qualitative Research Methods  

IDCE 30296 Nonprofit Management I  

IDCE 30298 Nonprofit Management II  

IDCE 30393 Seminar in Social Applications of GIS  

Monitoring Evaluation, and Learning

Reputation: Experienced practitioners in M&E, across international and domestic contexts, and with experience in both social and environmental programs.

Capabilities:

  • Courses in domestic and international project monitoring and evaluation
  • Courses on both qualitative and quantitative approaches to monitoring and evaluation
  • Program foci across the department which raise unique challenges for M&E (such as the evaluation of adaptation programs within a five-year project cycle, when adaptation cannot be measured on less than thirty-year timeframes), providing opportunities for projects and research
  • The monitoring and evaluation certificate program

IDCE 319 Quantitative Methods And Statistics For Evaluators  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 30103 Networks and Analytics of Development  

IDCE 30203 Program Evaluation for Youth and Community Development Initiatives  

IDCE 30225 Grant Writing for Community Developers  

IDCE 30229 Program Monitoring and Evaluation  

IDCE 30245 Natural Resource Management  

IDCE 30275 Gender in Development Planning  

IDCE 30281 Community Needs and Resource Analysis  

IDCE 30282 Community Based Health Research  

IDCE 30306 GIS for International Development in Practice  

IDCE 30360 Spatial Analysis for Health  

Gender and Identity

Reputation: A uniquely strong and deep faculty interest in this broad area, thought leadership in this area with regard to climate change, extractive industries, monitoring and evaluation, and health.

Capabilities:

  • Gender/identity-focused courses across all IDCE degree programs and concentrations
  • Faculty engaged in gender- and identity-related research and projects with donors and implementing organizations

IDCE 329 Property and Community  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 354 Beyond Victims and Guardian Angels: Third World Women, Gender and Development  

IDCE 357 Sex and development: the intersection of sexuality, morality, and modernity  

IDCE 358 Advanced Topics: Policy Analysis  

IDCE 395 Culture, Environment, and Development  

IDCE 30221 Education and Development  

IDCE 30103 Networks and Analytics of Development  

IDCE 30184 Gender Analysis of Power and Conflict  

IDCE 30235 Trafficking: Globalization and Its Illicit Commodities  

IDCE 30248 Gender and Health  

IDCE 30275 Gender in Development Planning  

IDCE 30360 Spatial Analysis for Health  

IDCE 30365 Global Issues in Education  

IDCE 30701 Beyond the Population Bomb: Rethinking population and the environment in an era of climate change  

Health Equity

Reputation: Faculty with experience in transdisciplinary research and practice involving community stakeholders in the US and internationally.  Faculty strengths include water and sanitation, youth violence, sexual and reproductive health, communicable and non-communicable diseases, and addiction.  Longstanding collaborations with government and non-profit partners in central Massachusetts, Senegal, Kenya, Mexico, etc.

Capabilities:

  • Courses taught by scholar-practitioners with academic and applied experience
  • Capacity to attract extramural funding
  • Leir grant seeding faculty Impact projects
  • Soon to be launched Urban Healthscapes Collaboratory

IDCE 308 Health (in)equity: social determinants and policy solutions  

IDCE 320 Food Production, Environment, and Health  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 357 Sex and development: the intersection of sexuality, morality, and modernity  

IDCE 377 Approaches to Global Health  

IDCE 30101 The Political Economy of Food and the Ethics of Eating  

IDCE 30103 Networks and Analytics of Development  

IDCE 30248 Gender and Health  

IDCE 30264 Environmental and Social Epidemiology  

IDCE 30282 Community Based Health Research  

IDCE 30306 GIS for International Development in Practice  

IDCE 30360 Spatial Analysis for Health  

IDCE 30701 Beyond the Population Bomb: Rethinking population and the environment in an era of climate change  

Healthy People, Healthy Planet

Reputation: Engaged scholars who work at the intersection of health and environment and who bring multiple disciplines to bear on crucial contemporary challenges to health and sustainability (climate change, rapid and unplanned urbanization, rural/urban livelihoods, extractive industries, changing food systems).

Capabilities:

  • Courses that explore the environment and human-environment interactions as key determinants of human health
  • Courses on natural resource governance, including the assessment of impacts of extractive projects on the surrounding populations and environment
  • Courses that promote the integration of social science and natural science perspectives into a coherent frame.
  • Active faculty research portfolios in environmental health in central Massachusetts and abroad (Senegal, Ghana, Mali, Cote d’Ivoire) with potential for development of field courses and integrative projects
  • Significant potential for extramural funding and policy influence, including the potential to grow Clark’s reputation at the leading edge of the emerging field of planetary health

GEOG 343 Human Dimensions of Global Change  

IDCE 308 Health (in)equity: social determinants and policy solutions  

IDCE 320 Food Production, Environment, and Health  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 377 Approaches to Global Health  

IDCE 395 Culture, Environment, and Development  

IDCE 30101 The Political Economy of Food and the Ethics of Eating  

IDCE 30205 Climate Change, Energy and Development  

IDCE 30231 Humanitarian Assistances in Complex Emergencies/Disasters  

 IDCE 30330 Approaches to Community Health  

 IDCE 30245 Natural Resource Management  

IDCE 30360 Spatial Analysis for Health  

IDCE 30701 Beyond the Population Bomb: Rethinking population and the environment in an era of climate change  

Methods/Skills (2)


To complement core and electives courses, students also take two Methods/Skills courses from the list of Methods and Skills Options. Examples include: “Introduction to GIS”; “Intermediate Quantitative Methods”; and “Applied Ecology”.

Methods and Skills Options


IDCE methods and skills courses are grouped into three clusters. The first cluster consists of general methods courses that are appropriate to students across programs (IDSC, CDP, ES&P, and MHS). These courses are foundational and relevant to all concentrations. The second cluster consists of methods and skills courses that pertain more to specific programs, concentrations and/or certificates. Students should review the syllabi posted on Moodle and then consult with their advisors and/or the instructors to determine the relevance of the course materials to her/his plan of study. The third cluster consists of methods and skills courses that are highly specialized and are unlikely to be appropriate to students from other programs, concentrations, and/or certificates.

Second and third cluster courses may require technical skills as pre-requisites. Additionally, some second and third cluster methods and skills courses may be closed to students not enrolled in a specific program.

Cluster 1        General (offered at least annually)

IDCE 310 Intro to Geographic Information Systems  

IDCE 340 Fundamentals of Youth Work  

IDCE 358 Advanced Topics: Policy Analysis  

IDCE 361 Development Program and Project Management  

IDCE 366 Principles of Negotiation and Mediation: An Overview of Conflict Resolution Approaches  

IDCE 30103 Networks and Analytics of Development  

IDCE 30109 Introduction to Epidemiology and Biostastistics  

IDCE 30110 Social Policy: Qualitative methods for design and analysis  

IDCE 30225 Grant Writing for Community Developers  

IDCE 30229 Program Monitoring and Evaluation  

IDCE 30238 Public Communication Seminar  

IDCE 30281 Community Needs and Resource Analysis  

IDCE 30291 Qualitative Research Methods  

IDCE 30296 Nonprofit Management I  

Cluster 2        More Specialized (offered annually or biannually)

IDCE 319 Quantitative Methods And Statistics For Evaluators  

IDCE 332 Sustainable Development Assessment and Planning  

IDCE 333 Development Mgmt in Developing Countries  

IDCE 334 Planning and Zoning for Community Developers  

IDCE 335 Strategies for Community Organizing  

IDCE 30203 Program Evaluation for Youth and Community Development Initiatives  

IDCE 30204 Advanced Community Development Finance and Research  

IDCE 30218 Community Development Decision Making & Negotiations  

IDCE 30274 Computer Programming for GIS  

IDCE 30281 Community Needs and Resource Analysis  

IDCE 30282 Community Based Health Research  

IDCE 30287 Fundamentals of Environmental Science  

IDCE 30289 Community Development Finance  

IDCE 30306 GIS for International Development in Practice  

IDCE 30360 Spatial Analysis for Health  

IDCE 30393 Seminar in Social Applications of GIS  

Cluster 3        Highly Specialized (offered annually, biannually, or as demand requires)

GEOG 392 Remote Sensing of Global Environmental Change  

GEOG 397 Advanced Raster GIS  

IDCE 302 Python Programming  

IDCE 334 Planning and Zoning for Community Developers  

IDCE 342 Dynamic Modeling of Human/Environment Systems  

IDCE 388 Advanced Vector GIS  

IDCE 30102 Case Studies in Environmental Issues and Policy Analysis  

IDCE 30108 Research Methods for Forced Migration: Hidden, Vulnerable, and Mobile People  

IDCE 30262 Web Mapping and Open Source GIS  

Program Faculty


Edward Carr, Ph.D.
Timothy J. Downs, D.Env.
Elisabeth Gilmore, Ph.D.
Samuel Ratick, Ph.D.

Adjunct Faculty


Charles Agosta, Ph.D.
Parminder Bhachu, Ph.D.
Rinku Chowdury, Ph.D.
Patrick Derr, Ph.D.
J. Ronald Eastman, Ph.D.
Susan Foster, Ph.D.
Karen Frey, Ph.D.
Jacqueline Geoghegan, Ph.D.
Amy Ickowitz, Ph.D.
Dominic Kulokowski, Ph.D.
Todd Livdahl, Ph.D.
Deborah Martin, Ph.D.
James T. Murphy, Ph.D.
Yelena Ogneva-­Himmelberger, Ph.D.
Robert Gilmore Pontius Jr, Ph.D.
Paul W. Posner, Ph.D.
John Rogan, Ph.D.
Florencia Sangermano,  Ph.D.
Marianne Sarkis, Ph.D.
Srinivasan Sitaraman, Ph.D.
Valerie Sperling, Ph.D.
Kristen Williams, Ph.D.

Research Faculty


Cynthia Enloe, Ph.D.
Robert Goble, Ph.D.
Dale Hattis, Ph.D.

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