Three year NIH/NIDA study led by Sean Esteban McCabe to examine the course of drug use disorders along with longitudinal changes in recovery, rates and correlates of relapse and full remission.
Sean Esteban McCabe's NIH study examining the relationships among e-cigarette use, traditional cigarette smoking, other tobacco use, other substance use behaviors and health problems from adolescence to young adulthood.
New research grant awarded to Petra Kuppers for project studying disability access in water-based movement programs.
Memories of the Revolution: The First Ten Years of the WOW Cafe, co-edited by Holly Hughes (Art & Design, Theatre, Women's Studies) is a finalist for a Lambda Literary Award.
The Institute for Research on Women and Gender has awarded 23 graduate students funding to support wide-ranging projects related to women, gender, and sexuality.
In 2011, Mieko Yoshihama, Professor of Social Work, began a participatory action research project using a method called PhotoVoice to analyze the effects of the Great East Japan Earthquake and subsequent tsunami and nuclear crisis on women in northern Japan.
Greta R. Krippner's research explores the persistance of gender-based pricing in insurance markets. Krippner received an IRWG Faculty Seed Grant in Winter 2014.
Yasamin Kusunoki’s research gives insight into patterns of intimate partner violence experienced by young women. Kusonoki received an IRWG Faculty Seed Grant in Fall 2013.
Assistant Research Professor Philip Veliz was quoted by Sports Illustrated in a special report about heroin use among young male athletes:
Moreover, "sports that involve high levels of contact (e.g., football) tend to socialize youth to view pain, violence and risk as normative features," Veliz said, and these "may influence risky behavior both on and off the playing field. In other words, participants in contact sports learn to view their body as an instrument that can be easily gambled with, even if it would involve permanent damage."