President Scott, Delphian, Philanthropic Action in Challenging Times, Dr. Sarah Eichberg, Dr. Philip Alcabes, Dr. Lawrence Josephs
President Scott’s article “The Crime is in the Lie” was published on April 4 in Corporate Compliance Insight. The article calls attention to honesty and the importance of seeking forgiveness rather than covering up mistakes. According to Dr. Scott, trust is crucial to the survival of democracy and commerce.
An article in the Delphian (Volume 68, Issue 8) highlighted student success at Adelphi compared to other schools on Long Island, based on graduation rates. Adelphi has a graduation rate of 65.5 percent, which is the second highest rate among private universities in the region and above the national average.
Adelphi’s newly launched PACT (Philanthropic Action in Challenging Times) program was covered in Long Island Business News. Funded by James Riley Jr. and the Riley Foundation, Adelphi students allocated $10,000 each to two local non-profits, Long Island Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence and Herstory of Centereach.
A study authored by Dr. Sarah Eichberg, director of community research for the Institute for Social Research and Community Engagement (iSoRCE), was covered by CBS Radio, FiOS1 TV and Newsday. The study found that in certain communities on the Long Island defined as ‘food deserts,’ residents have very little access to healthy food and struggle with food insecurity. The full study and its findings can be found here.
Professor in the School of Nursing and Director of the Public Health Program, Dr. Philip Alcabes, was interviewed on Chinese TV about a new strain of bird-flu virus, H7H9. Dr. Alcabes said he was not concerned the virus would become an epidemic and that information and preparedness, as opposed to panic, are the best ways to handle the virus. To watch the video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7kOPcrp_PUI.
Professor of Psychology, Dr. Lawrence Josephs, was quoted in an article in the Wall Street Journal about individuals with high levels of self-esteem. Dr. Lawrence said that ‘divas’ easily impress others at first because of their confidence and charm and that narcissism is an adaptive behavior because it indicates dominance. The story was ranked as the top #5 story on the WSJ site and trended on LinkedIn as a widely read story.
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