2022: A Year of Excellence at CGU
CGU’s students, faculty, staff, and alumni contribute to the world around them in so many ways. We’ve rounded up some of the most viewed stories from CGU News in 2022, which provides just a sample of what has been accomplished.
The commitment from a foundation established by alumnus Patrick F. Cadigan will fund a new home for the School of Arts & Humanities and create a nexus for entrepreneurial business faculty and students.
Divya Victor joins elite company for her stirring examinations of identity, displacement, violence, and other themes. torrin a. greathouse receives the Discovery award, which honors the work of a poet at the start of a career.
CISAT doctoral candidate Will Wagner and his advisor, Clinical Full Professor Brian Hilton, create a free website and app that show the scale of fighting in Ukraine by visualizing the heat signatures recorded by NASA/NOAA satellites. “The satellite data shows a relatively non-political way of looking at a very political event,” Wagner says.
CGU celebrates its graduates for the first time since 2019. The Classes of 2020, 2021 and 2022 are honored.
Professor of Economic Sciences Paul Zak and his fellow researchers release a study showing that people whose brains release more of the neurochemical oxytocin are kinder to others and are more satisfied with their lives.
Daniel Akech, orphaned in Sudan’s civil war, receives the Pamela M. Mullin Dream & Believe Award. He becomes the first IMS student to earn the prestigious honor since it was created more than 20 years ago.
CGU is part of a consortium of community and academic partners that is awarded $1 million from the California Department of Health Care Services to develop an innovative response to local healthcare inequities.
Alumnus Collins Allan (PhD, Engineering and Industrial Applied Mathematics, 2018) is providing expertise and much-needed textbooks to college-level students in his native Ghana.
Psychology Professor Jason Siegel and his students are working to provide a lifeline to frontline healthcare workers suffering burnout made more acute because of the COVID pandemic.
CGU shares the first in a multi-part series focused on Drucker principles for the burgeoning number of laid-off knowledge workers. Professor Bernie Jaworski, the Drucker Chair in Management and the Liberal Arts, raises a key question: “If I was going to go into my career now, knowing what we now know, what specific career skills or capabilities would I abandon, improve, or develop to best compete in the future?”