2024 March-August Faculty/Staff Notes

2024 March-August Faculty/Staff Notes

Malcolm Robinson, Ph.D., business administration & economics, gave expert advice to moneygeek.com on several topics in 2024. The first study was entitled The First Credit Cards for No Credit and Robinson’s advice can be FOUND HERE. The second is entitled Economic Recessions: History, Causes and Characteristics. Wallethub.com also featured Robinson’s sound advice in their piece Credit Card Deals, which speaks to practice several credit card companies follow of offering sign on bonuses.

John D. (Jack) Rudnick Jr., Ed.D., and Assistant Professor Michelle Vezina, M.L., coauthored and published the article: Performance improvement (PI) and artificial intelligence (AI) emerge to bridge the gap for exceptional gastroenterology physician onboarding. The article appeared in CGH Practice Management: The Road Ahead.

Mark Messingschlager ’11/’15, appeared on WLWT to discuss the difficult situation created for students and colleges by delays in the introduction of the new FAFSA which was originally scheduled to go live in fall 2023. To see the segment, CLICK HERE.

Ray Hebert, Ph.D., was interviewed by the Northern Kentucky Tribune about his book, Student-Athletes & Athletic Programs at Thomas More University, Post-World War II to 2023. CLICK HERE to read the backstory about the book, which is available for online order HERE.

John T. Spence, Ph.D., AICP was interviewed by Competitions, a trade publication focusing on design competitions in architecture, landscape and planning, for work in his former role as planner for the City of Covington. To read the article, CLICK HERE.

Chris Lorentz, Ph.D., professor and director of the Thomas More Biology Field Station and professor, served as moderator for a presentation to the Ohio River Basin Congressional Caucus in Washington, D.C. by the Ohio River Basin Alliance (ORBA) and its federal partners. A restoration plan, created by ORBA, calls for federal investments to safeguard public health, protect fish and wildlife, restore ecosystems, revitalize local economies, upgrade water infrastructure, and enhance the quality of life for the 30 million people living in the Ohio River watershed.