Sept. 9 - 22, 2005
Vol. 35, Issue 15
Back Issues

U.Va. opens its doors

Edmundson to speak at Fall Convocation
Help hurricane victims - Make gift through CVC


School safety
Aronson aids victims of school siege
The university responds to reports of racial harrassment
Solving large-scale environmental problems
Historic McGregor Room restored
Constitution Day observances
Rolling Stones concert to require parking adjustments
Artist's return spotlights theater talents and social advocacy efforts
AccessUVa helps give Rodney Mills, 26, a bright new future


News briefs

Mark W. Edmundson, the Daniels Family NEH Distinguished Teaching Professor of Arts & Sciences and an English department faculty member, will speak at Fall Convocation on Oct. 21 at University Hall.

Fall Convocation recognizes undergraduate students for their academic excellence. Intermediate Honors will be presented to the top 20 percent of students who earned at least 60 credits of course work at U.Va. during their first two years.

Edmundson, on leave this year to write a book on Sigmund Freud, said being selected to speak is an honor. “How many chances do you have to talk to all the best of the third-year students?” he said.

A teacher for more than 25 years, Edmundson is the author of several books, including “Why Read?” and “Teacher: The One Who Made the Difference,” his two most recent on education.

At Fall Convocation, U.Va. President John T. Casteen III will announce the recipient of this year’s Thomas Jefferson Award, U.Va.’s highest honor. It recognizes a member of the University community who exemplifies the ideals of the University’s founder through character, work and devotion.

For more, visit

At Gov. Mark Warner's request, the Commonwealth Campaign of Virginia has set up the Virginia State Employee Hurricane Katrina Relief Fund in support of American Red Cross and Salvation Army relief efforts. To participate:

  • Make checks payable to “CVC-Hurricane Katrina Relief Fund”
  • Deliver your check in a sealed envelope to either
    — your on-Grounds CVC representative;
    — the McKim or Newcomb Hall Mail Rooms; or,
    — U.Va.’s Community Relations Office, 400 Ray C. Hunt Drive, Fontaine Research Park.
  • Deadline for participating: 3 p.m., Friday, Sept. 16

As part of its effort to globalize the on-Grounds and international educational experiences for students, U.Va. has created the Diplomat Scholars Program.

Directed by Dr. Leigh B. Grossman, the vice provost for international affairs, this initiative has Washington's leaders coming to the University one day a week to teach at the undergraduate level in their respective areas of expertise and mentor students on careers in diplomatic and international service.

As part of this program, an international career workshop is planned for Sept. 10 in the South Meeting Room of Newcomb Hall at 12:30 p.m. It will feature Pamela E. Bridgewater, Ambassador to the Republic of Ghana, speaking on “A Career in the State Department”; Hugh P. Brady, staff worker for 14 years on the House Armed Services Committee, speaking on “A Career on Capitol Hill”; Polly Nayak, a 20-year CIA veteran and South Asia expert who briefed the White House on worldwide intelligence developments, speaking on “A Career in the Intelligence Community”; Leonard H. Robinson Jr., the first U.Va. Diplomat Scholar, who also is president of the Africa Society and former deputy assistant secretary of state for African affairs, speaking on “A Career in International Development and Diplomacy”; and Michael Krepon, a U.Va. Diplomat Scholar, who is co-founder of the Henry L. Stimson Center and an expert on South Asia and nuclear nonproliferation issues, speaking on a “A Career in Nongovernmental Organizations.”

This workshop is open to the public.

The Faculty Senate will meet twice during the term, Sept. 27 and Dec. 8. The meetings will run from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Meeting sites have not yet been selected. More information will be featured at www.virginia. edu/facultysenate/facmeet.html.

To celebrate the national release of “Cry_Wolf,” the directorial debut of Charlottesville native Jeff Wadlow, he and leading actress Lindy Booth will attend a special screening of the film on Sept. 16 at 6 p.m. at Newcomb Hall Theater. Proceeds from the event, including a Q&A session, will benefit the Virginia Film Festival and the U.Va. Clinical Care Cancer Center.

Tickets for the “Cry_Wolf” screening are $10 for the general public and $8 with a U.Va. student ID. Tickets will be available by phone at 924-7314, in person at U.Va.’s Newcomb Hall Theater box office, or online at The screening is a special presentation of the weekly UPC Cinematheque series.

The Virginia Film Festival will benefit from proceeds raised at the Family Day at the Foxfield Races on Sept. 25.

The Film Festival will host the Fall Foxfield Gala on Sept. 23 at Keswick Hall.  Called “Raising the Bar,” it will celebrate horses in cinema with a special tribute to local equestrian legend Harry de Leyer, now 77, who rode “Snowman,” an unpedigreed grey he had saved from slaughter for a mere $80, to championship glory and national fame in the 1950s.

The special black-tie event will include dinner, dancing, a trophy presentation and live auction. For more information, contact Janet Matthews at 243-6782 or

The following policies have been approved recently and added to the directory of policies. For more information, call Lynn Mitchell, at 924-4037 or visit

  • Utilization of Radioactive Materials sets forth a safety program required by U.Va.’s Nuclear Regulatory Commission license permitting use of radioactive materials at U.Va.
  • Radiation Protection during Pregnancy ensures compliance with Code of Federal Regulations and the U.Va.’s license to use radioactive material and protects developing fetuses from health risks associated with high radiation exposure.
  • Laser Safety provides protection from exposure of the eye and skin to hazardous levels of laser radiation and other hazards associated with operating laser devices.
  • Cut Trees bans use of live cut trees in state-owned and leased facilities to reduce fire risk posed to University buildings and occupants. Departments must use UL listed artificial trees.
  • Mold Management informs U.Va.’s community of the Mold Avoidance and Management Program, aids mold growth prevention, reduces risk of exposure to mold growth and associated health risks. Departments will incur mold removal costs.
  • Academic Honorarium Payments to Short-term, Non-Immigrant Aliens guides honorarium payments or travel reimbursements to short-term, non-immigrant alien visitors to the University. The policy assists in compliance with U.S. immigration and tax laws.
  • Health and Safety assures health and safety of individuals on U.Va. controlled or managed properties. Assists compliance with state and federal laws and regulations on health and safety.
  • Environmental Management ensures facilities are in compliance with applicable environmental regulations and minimizing impact on local environment.

Jonathan D. Moreno, director of the Center for Biomedical Ethics, will discuss his experiences as a hospital ethicist at two local book signings to promote his new book, “Is There an Ethicist in the House? On the Cutting Edge of Bioethics.” The book signings will be held at the U.Va. Bookstore on Sept. 20 at 5 p.m. and at New Dominion Book Shop on Oct. 11 at 5 p.m.

Moreno also will sign books and moderate a panel on bioethics at the Center for American Progress, where he is a senior fellow, in Washington, D.C., on Oct. 3 at 10 a.m.

An authority on biomedical ethics, Moreno thinks philosophers, particularly those working in rapidly changing fields of medicine, have a crucial role. Emerging technology in medicine and scientific research offer benefits, but also pose powerful challenges to society.

“How do we strike a humane balance between helping to advance medicine while doing no harm — medically, psychologically or morally?” Moreno asks. “Who decides, and how?”

His book — part memoir, part philosophy, part science, part case study — addresses these questions and illustrates the growing need for ethical awareness in an increasingly technological world.

For more information about the book, aimed at medical professionals, scholars and general readers confronting life-and-death decisions, call Charlene Kaufman at 924-5974.

Best-selling local author John Grisham will be a featured guest at the 18th annual Virginia Film Festival, Oct. 27-30. With the theme IN/JUSTICE, the festival will feature more than 70 films and 80 guest artists and speakers.
The lawyer-turned-novelist will appear onstage with Hollywood Reporter critic and author Duane Byrge, discussing the film adaptations of Grisham’s novels and his experiences taking a book to screen. Francis Ford Coppola’s “The Rainmaker,” adapted from a Grisham novel, will be screened Oct. 30.

The festival will present several national or regional debuts, including “Nine Lives,” starring Glenn Close, Sissy Spacek and Holly Hunter, accompanied by its director, Rodrigo Garcia; “Manderlay,” directed by Lars von Trier and starring Danny Glover; “The Untold Story of Emmet Till”; and “Sophie Scholl,” an acclaimed German feature from Zeitgeist Films about an anti-Nazi resister.

Jon Langford of the punk rock band The Mekons and the alt-country band The Waco Brothers will present “The Executioner’s Last Songs,” a multi-media performance featuring murder ballads set against Langford’s own artwork. Silent film legend Harold Lloyd will be serenaded as Donald Sosin and Joanna Seaton provide live musical accompaniment to Lloyd’s crime-fighting comedy “The Kid Brother.”  

The Adrenaline Film Project, led by Jeff Wadlow and Beau Bauman, the director and producer of the upcoming “Cry_Wolf,” is a three-day filmmaking blitz by 27 local filmmakers, culminating Sunday with a screening at Culbreth Theatre.

The complete schedule for the festival will be released on Sept. 29, and tickets will go on sale on Sept. 30. For information visit

Making Headlines

U.Va. faculty and staff media quotes recently cited in Headlines@U.Va.:

Edward L. Ayers, dean Of Arts & Sciences and professor of history,

  • “Book Review: Essays on Civil War” The Charleston [S.C.] Post And Courier, Aug 28.
  • “Book Review: Heartbreak and Hardship,” The Washington Post, Aug 28.

George A. Beller, a cardiologist, and John P. DiMarco, a cardiac electrophysiologist,

  • “Guidant Product Safety Panel Includes Former FDA Official,” Bloomberg News Service, Aug. 30.

Gene Block, provost and biology professor,

  • “Lag Drag,” The Baltimore Sun, Aug. 12.

Louis Bloomfield, physics professor,

  • “How Come? Friction Rubs Us the Right Way,” Long Island [N.Y.] Newsday, Aug. 22.

Lori Bobsin, coordinator of the Aural Habilitation Program at the Medical Center,

  • “'A Different Kid Now',” The Roanoke Times, Aug. 20.

Steven Bodek, A University police officer,

  • “On Iraq Return, Law Still a Calling,”  Charlottesville Daily Progress, Aug. 22.

Stephen Borowitz, pediatrics professor,

  • “The Gas Crisis,” Parents, Aug. 22.

Rosa Brooks, law professor,

  • “Commentary: Uncle Sam To The Liberals: I Need You! / Getting Progressives Into Uniform Can Close The Military-Civilian Culture Gap” The Los Angeles Times, Aug. 14.
  • “Blowing the Whistle on Kiddie Sports,” The Los Angeles Times, on Aug. 6.
  • “Enforce This,” National Review, Aug. 8.

Robert F. Bruner, dean of the Darden School,

  • “Providian Debate Shows Dealmaking Art, Not Science,” Reuters, Aug. 29.
  • Bruner Was A Guest Sunday On The “Business Of Success” Radio Show. He Discussed His Book On Failed Mergers And Acquisitions, “Deals From Hell.”
  • “Hellish M&As and How to Redeem Them,”  The Toronto Globe and Mail, Aug. 24.
  • “For Cash-Strapped Cloudveil, It Was A Very Hard Offer To Refuse,” Inc Magazine/ August 2005

Dan Butin, an adjunct faculty member at U.Va,’S Northern Virginia Center who works with the Curry School’s Thomas Jefferson Center for Educational Design,

  • “Turning the Tables,” The Tampa [Fla.] Tribune, Aug. 22.

Gerald Clore, psychology professor,

  • “Happiness: Overrated?” USA Today, Aug 22.

Richard C. Collins, founder of U.Va.’s Institute for Environmental Negotiation,

  • “Official: Dumping Is too Easy,” The Charlottesville Daily Progress, Aug. 28.

Dewey Cornell, education professor,

  • “In 'Aristocrats,' Offense Intended,” The Denver Post, Aug. 12.

Sheila Crowe, internal medicine

  • “Feel Better Fast: Morning Sickness, Constipation & Heartburn,” MSN.Family, Aug. 9.

Martha Derthick, a politics professor emeritus,

  • “Paint It White,” The Boston Globe, Aug. 14.

Paul Farris, marketing professor at the Darden School,

  • “PETA Draws Ire For 'Racist' Images / Rights Groups Criticize Panels that Juxtapose Blacks with Animals,” The Associated Press, Aug. 14.

Thomas M. Guterbock, director of U.Va.’s Center for Survey Research,

  • “Towing Hearing Planned,” The Fredericksburg Free Lance-Star, Aug. 16.

John Harrison, law professor,

  • “Divining the Meaning of the Constitution,” Newhouse News Service, Aug. 28.

Jennifer Harvey, associate professor of radiology,

  • “Recurring Breast Pain Could Be Serious,” Charlotte [N.C.] News 14, Aug. 22.

A.E. Dick Howard, a law professor,

  • “Dismissals of DUI Cases Jolt Lawyers / Optimism, Anxiety after Fairfax Ruling,” The Washington Post, Aug. 13.

R. Edward Howell, vice president and CEO of the U.Va. Medical Center,

  • “Commentary: Meeting Medical Demands of Soon-to-be Elderly,” The Bergen County [N.J.] Record, Aug. 11.

Dr. Mary E. Jensen, radiology professor at the Medical Center,

  • “Spinal Cement Draws Patients and Questions,” The New York Times, Aug. 28.

Aaron Johnson, who teaches geology at U.Va.-Wise,

  • “Fans Know Dangers of Sport,” Media General News Service, Aug. 26.

Bankole Johnson, chair of psychiatric medicine,

  • “Fighting Alcoholism with a Pill / New Wave of Drugs Could Revolutionize Treatment,” The Wall Street Journal, Aug. 30.

Jay Jackson, Director of Development and Alumni Communications For The Curry School Of Education Foundation,

  • “Years Later, They Still Call Her Mrs. Bunn,” The Roanoke Times, Aug 7.

Adam Katz, assistant professor of plastic surgery,

  • “Fat Cells Good For Something After All? / U.Va. Researchers Will Join Others Studying Stem Cells From Fat,” The Richmond Times-Dispatch, Aug. 28.

Dave Leitao, Head Men’s Basketball Coach,

  • “Hotseat: The Fixer / Can Leitao Turn Things Around For The Cavs?” The Hook, Aug. 22.

Edward G. Lengel, assistant editor for U.Va.’s Papers of George Washington Project,

  • “Book Review: The Founding Revisited / Was The Republic Really Created By Great White Men Who Always ‘Had It Right’? The Washington Post, Aug. 28.
  • “Book Review: Professor Examines Washington the Soldier,” The Charlottesville Daily Progress, Aug. 28.

Megan Marlatt, an art professor,

  • “Artist's Works Reflects Love of Toys,” The Daily Progress, Aug. 11.

Maurie D. McInnis, assistant professor of Art History,

  • “Book Review: City's Layered Culture Richly Detailed,” The Charleston [S.C.] Post And Courier, Aug. 14.

Patrick Michaels, State Climatologist and research professor of Environmental Sciences,

  • “Commentary: Global Warming: How Will Technology Affect Long-Term Climate Change?” the Richmond Times-Dispatch, Aug. 28.

Edward Murphy, an astronomy professor,

  • Debunking rumors that Mars would soon pass abnormally close to Earth. WCAV’s Evening News Aug. 26

David O’Brien, a politics professor,

  • “Roberts Ad Highlights Volatility of Abortion Issue,” The Washington Post, Aug. 14.

Charles Perdue, an anthropology professor,

  • “Histories and Mysteries: John Jackson Marker to be Dedicated at Millwood,” The Rappahannock News, Aug. 18

Robert C. Pianta, education professor,

  • “Student Turnover Confounds Efforts to Meet 'No Child' Standards,” The Washington Post, Aug. 28

G. Carlton Ray, environmental sciences professor,

  • “Researcher's Lecture to Focus on Declining Coral Reefs,” The Jupiter [Fla.] Courier, Aug. 29

Larry J. Sabato, politics professor,

  • “Warner Won't Seek Allen's Senate Seat,” The Washington Post, Aug. 30.
  • “Fletcher Pardones 9/ Governor Says He Wants to End 'Game of Political Gotcha'” The Lexington [Ky.] Herald Leader, Aug. 30.
  • “N.M., Ariz Governors Score with Border Emergency Declarations,” The Associated Press, Aug. 29.
  • “Civil War Looms in Iraq as Constitution Talks End in Disarray / Apparent Derailing of the Iraqi Constitution Is a Severe Blow to George Bush,” The [London] Independent, Aug. 28.
  • “GOP Nips at Heels of Delegate,” The Roanoke Times, Aug. 28.
  • “Paying For The Programs / How Will The Candidates Ever Pay For All The Programs?,” The Fredericksburg Free Lance-Star, Aug. 28.
  • “Thune Delivers On Campaign Vow; Senator's Future Brightens As S.D. Base Survives The Cut,” The Washington Post, Aug. 27.
  • “Base Closing Decisions Could Have Big Political Ramifications,” The Associated Press, Aug. 27.
  • “Democrat Debuts Sportsmen Support Group,” The Associated Press, Aug. 26.
  • “Perspective: Losing Candidate Still Draws National Attention,” The Associated Press, Aug. 25
  • “Party Politics May Have Had Role in Battle, The Norwich [Conn.] Bulletin, Aug. 25.
  • “Kaine Agrees to Debate with Potts,” The Winchester Star, Aug. 24.
  • “Kaine-Kilgore Debate Set; Kaine-Potts Bout to Follow,” The Hampton Roads Daily Press, Aug. 24.
  • “Minutes after Debate with Kilgore, Kaine Will Take on Potts,” The Associated Press, Aug. 25.
  • “Congress Divided Over Solution to Immigration Problems,” The Associated Press, Aug. 22.
  • “Trent Lott Memoir Praises Lieberman,” The Norwich [Conn.] Bulletin, Aug. 22.
  • “When GOP Aides Met GOP Job-Seekers,” The Lexington [Ky.] Herald-Leader, Aug. 21.
  • “Congressional Ties Get More Local / Whether Fishing or Basking, it Pays Off When Political Big Shots Visit,”  The Sarasota [Fla.] Herald Tribune, Aug. 20.
  • “Hillary's Secret Weapon ... Republican Guards,” The Sunday Times [London] Aug 21.
  • “Dewine's Test May be in GOP” The Dayton [Ohio] Daily News, Aug 21.
  • “Sanford War Chest Looks Like Presidential Fund, Some Say,” Knight Ridder News Service, Aug. 21.
  • “Clark's Wespac Keeps Him in Action,” Arkansas Democrat Gazette, Aug. 21.
  • “Legislators' Use of PACS Surges,” The Arkansas Democrat Gazette, Aug. 21.
  • “Bush Invokes Sept. 11 to Defend Iraq War,” Reuters, Aug. 21.
  • “Bush Baiter is Media's Flavour of the Month,” The Times [London], Aug. 20.
  • “Commentary: Vanity of Politicians, Celebrities,” Hawke's Bay [Australia] Today, Aug. 20.
  • “Edwards Assails Bush Budget / His `One America' Committee Keeps Former Candidate in Public Eye,” The Seattle Post-Intelligencer, Aug. 17.
  • “Mothers Of Fallen Servicemen Personify Divide Over War,” The Kansas City Star, Aug. 17.
  • “Former AK President May Run For Senate,” The Dayton [Ohio] Middletown Journal, Aug. 17.
  • “Taft Vows to Serve Out His Term,”  Cox News Service, Aug. 19.
  • “Expert: Legislature Key To Taft's Future,” The Dayton [Ohio] Daily News, Aug. 19
  • “Democrats Follow GOP in Using Faith to Attract Young Voters,” Cox News Service Aug. 18.
  • “Edwards Assails Bush Budget/ His One America Committee Keeps Former Candidate in Public Eye,” The Seattle Post-Intelligencer, Aug. 17.
  • “'Peace Mom' Under Fire / 'Not Running For Office' / War Protester's Husband Files For Divorce,” The National Post, Aug. 17.
  • “Some Crawford Residents Grow Weary of 'Camp Casey',” The Bloomberg News Service / Aug. 15
  • “In Media Battle Over Roberts, Gop On Top / Lack Of Controversy And Opponents' Misstep Give The Supreme Court Nominee An Important Leg Up,” Christian Science Monitor, Aug. 15.
  • “Commentary Chicago Scandal Has Good Head Start” The Lexington [Ky.] Herald-Leader, Aug. 14.
  • “’Sound and Fury' Over Roberts Moves to Grassroots Level,” CNCNEWS.Com, Aug. 15.
  • “Congress Pigs Out Before its Picnic Season,” Businessweek, Aug. 15.
  • “And ... They're Off!/ Why The 2008 Campaign Has Already Started,” The Fort Wayne [Ind.] Journal Gazette, Aug. 14.
  • “Years Out of House, Armey Still Wields Power / He Says He Can Now Focus on the Issues, Not Politics,” The Houston Chronicle, Aug. 14.
  • “Churches Gird for Fight Over Roberts,” The Atlanta Journal–Constitution, Aug. 14.
  • “Will Immigration Issue Play in Virginia?” The Fredericksburg Free Lance-Star / Aug. 14
  • “Boon or Boondoggle? Bush Signs Highway Bill,” Cox News Service, Aug. 11.
  • “Gubernatorial Candidates Again Spar over Debates,” Leesburg Today, Aug. 12.
  • “Va. Voters Say They Back K-12, Health Funding,” The Washington, D.C., Examiner, Aug. 12.
  • “Taft Could Make History in Unwanted Way- A Conviction,” The Dayton, Ohio, Daily News, Aug. 12.
  • “Sniper's Shadow Falls on Gubernatorial Race,” The Maryland Gazette, Aug. 10
  • “Pott's Hopes of Va. Governor Debate Linked to Poll Results,” The Washington, D.C., Examiner, Aug. 9.
  • “N.Y. Fell for Her, But Will U.S. Voters?,”The Christian Science Monitor, Aug. 9.
  • “Federal Elections Turn to Permanent Campaigning,” Fox News, Aug. 9.
  • “Kilgore, Kaine Agree to TV Debate Deal; Potts Cries Foul,” Associated Press, Aug. 9.
  • “Potts Gets A Chance At TV Debate,” The Daily Progress, Aug. 9.
  • “Potts Cries Foul over Debate Invite,” The Daily Press, Aug. 9.
  • “Kilgore Agrees to 3rd Debate / Oct. 9 Is the Likely Date; Potts Must Reach 15% Threshold in Two Polls,” The Richmond Times-Dispatch, Aug. 9.
  • “Kilgore Agrees to a Three-Way Debate,” The Washington Post, Aug. 9
  • “Potts May Get in Debate - If Poll Numbers Rise,” The Winchester Star, Aug. 9.
  • “Pros and Cons of One-Party Dominance,” The Sunday [Covington, Ky.] Challenger, Aug. 9.
  • “Poll Shows Clinton Out Front; Bayh Needn't Worry, Expert Says,” Indianapolis Star, Aug. 9.

James D. Savage, politics professor,

  • “Colleges Find Road to Riches in Transit Bill / Transportation Legislation has Almost $600-Million in Earmarks for Campuses,” The Chronicle Of Higher Education, Aug. 29.

Michael Skrutskie, astronomy professor,

  • “‘Star Bar' in Milky Way Longer, Researchers Say / Wisconsin Scientists Add to Details of Galaxy,” The Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Aug. 22.

Michael J. Smith, a political and social thought professor,

  • “Chavez Remarks Apology Issued / Robertson Says He 'Spoke In Frustration' About Venezuela Chief,” The Richmond Times-Dispatch, Aug. 25

Randy Smith, Darden School professor,

  • “Profit Center / Technology Doesn't Have to be a Money Pit. Here Are Some IT Groups that Bring in the Bucks,” Computer World, Aug. 15.

Nina J. Solenski, associate professor of Neurology,

  • “Reid Returns to Public Activity,” The Las Vegas Review Journal, Aug. 23.

Robert E. Spekman, business professor,

  • “Customers Frustrated with Static on the Service Line,” The Washington Post, Aug. 12.

Kathryn Thornton, engineering professor,

  • “Extra Day in Space: The Human Side,” CBS,  Aug. 8.

Carol Ann Tomlinson, professor of education,

  • “Classrooms A Fit For Each Student,” The Owensboro [Ky.] Messenger-Inquirer, Aug 15.

M. Rick Turner, dean of the Office of African American Affairs,

  • “Book review: Tales Out of School / What Do College Students Do When They Are Not Studying?” The Wall Street Journal, Aug. 25.

Rick Webb, a research scientist in Environmental Sciences,

  • “U.Va. Environmental Scientist Rick Webb Appointed to National Academies of Science Wind-Energy Study Committee,” The Monterey, Va., Recorder Online, Aug. 12

Brian Wills, a professor at the College at Wise,

  • “Commentary: News Travels Faster Than Ever, Which Is Not Always A Good Thing,” The Kingsport [Tenn.] Times News, Aug 13.

Timothy Wilson, psychology professor,

  • “At Ibook Sale, Contagion and Chaos,” The Charlottesville Daily Progress, Aug. 20.

Anne Wolf, research instructor in the Department of Health Evaluation Services,

  • “Commentary: Program's Chances Grow Slim / Anti-Obesity Campaign About to Lose Funding,” The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Aug. 30
  • “Commetnary: Are We Too Fat? 'Super-Size' Lifestyle Means Downsized Quality Of Life,” The Fresno [Calif.] Bee, Aug. 14.

Charmaine Crouse Yoest, director of the Family Gender Tenure Project,

  • “Organizers to Sponsor Bloggers Who Attend Televised Church Rally,” The Associated Press, Aug. 11


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