Monday,
June 26, 2017

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In Print & On Air includes general interest media coverage of UT Dallas students, faculty, staff and leadership and their achievements. To receive In The News, an occasional email bulletin featuring selected media coverage of UT Dallas, subscribe online.

WFAA-TV

What You Need to Know About Alzheimer's Disease and Mild Cognitive Impairment

June 26, 2017

“We can now reinforce healthy brains and inoculate against decline.” — Dr. Sandra Bond Chapman, founder and chief director at the Center for BrainHealth read more


The Dallas Morning News

Officers Who Are Divorced, In Debt More Likely To Use Deadly Force, UT Dallas Study Finds

June 22, 2017

"Done well, this should help departments recruit and retain the best officers who can work with the community to keep our cities safe." — Dr. Jon Maskaly, assistant professor of criminology read more


Reuters

Nearly 1,300 U.S. Kids Die from Gunshot Wounds Each Year

June 19, 2017

“It is important to note that firearm injuries and especially deaths are typically not isolated events.” — Dr. Alex R. Piquero, Ashbel Smith Professor of Criminology read more


KDFW-TV

UTD Study Shows Link Between Low Self-Control and Deadly Force Used By Officers

June 19, 2017

"Police departments can and should develop and employ screening devices to help them identify applicants who may need more additional vetting." — Dr. Alex R. Piquero, Ashbel Smith Professor of Criminology read more


Dallas Morning News

More than 150 Years Later, Many Seek to Keep Juneteenth Relevant

June 16, 2017

"The real power of the holiday is in that people exercised that freedom to find their relatives and their loved ones and make sure that they could enjoy that freedom together." — Dr. Kimberly Hill, assistant professor of history read more


Russian Hackers Targeted Dallas

June 15, 2017

"They like to steal the data or manipulate the data. They may want to change the outcome of the election." — Dr. Zhiqiang Lin, associate professor of computer science  read more


KTVT-TV

Facility Fees Costing Some Patients Thousands

June 14, 2017

“You can’t go to an emergency room and expect to pay urgent care prices. They are 90 percent more expensive.” — Keith Thurgood, clinical professor read more


WABE-FM

AIDS Quilt Moves to Downtown Atlanta and Into Digital Realm

June 12, 2017

"This is not a dead monument. This is a living memorial. Its work is not done." — Dr. Anne Balsamo, dean of the School of Arts, Technology, and Emerging Communication read more


Denton Record Chronicle

DIY Fix for Ozone Possible, Group Says

June 12, 2017

"Our goal is to deploy them on a larger scale." — Dr. David Lary, associate professor of physics read more


The Washington Post

How Attitudes about Gender May Have Helped Hillary Clinton in 2016

June 12, 2017

“She had more votes to ‘gain’ from people with progressive attitudes than she had votes to ‘lose’ from those with traditionalist views.” — Drs. Harold Clarke and Marianne Stewart, professors in the School of Economic, Political and Policy Sciences read more


The Dallas Morning News

From Age to Race to Region, the Face of Entrepreneurship Is Changing

June 12, 2017

“The more diverse set of skills and experiences you have, the more open you are to solving problems in innovative and different ways." — Olia Bosovik, assistant director of the Venture Development Center read more


The Baltimore Sun

Data Show Consent Decrees Worth Their Costs

June 12, 2017

“Ultimately, we found that the risk of litigation in consent decree jurisdictions was reduced between 22 and 36 percent depending on the model used.” — Dr. John Worrall, criminology professor read more


The Orange County Register

Frida Kahlo's Life Was an Opera, So Why Not Turn It Into One?

June 8, 2017

"I wanted to portray Frida as a fighter — someone who took all of this hardship and pain and turned it into her art.” — Dr. Robert Xavier Rodríguez, Chair in Art and Aesthetic Studies read more


BBC Focus Magazine

How to Fall to Your Death and Live to Tell the Tale

June 6, 2017

“We definitely found that individuals with hearing loss had more difficulty with balance and gait, and showed significant improvement when they had a hearing aid.” — Dr. Linda Thibodeau, professor in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences read more


The Dallas Morning News

What Drove Dallas' $100 Million Walnut Hill Medical Center to Bankruptcy?

June 6, 2017

“The changing business of health care requires leaders to think and act differently.” — Dr. Keith Thurgood, clinical professor of health care leadership and management read more


Today show

Greedy Lung Cancer Cells Slurp Up Sugar, Study Finds

May 26, 2017

“Our findings indicate that GLUT1 could be a potential target for new lines of drug therapy, especially for the squamous subtype of cancer.” — Dr. Jung-whan “Jay” Kim, assistant professor of biological sciences read more


The Dallas Morning News

Dancing to the End: Elledanceworks Wraps Up 20 Years of Elevating Women

May 24, 2017

“To be female in this world — we wanted to express what that means, the strength you bring to that, the femininity you bring to that, the anger you bring to that, the congeniality.” — Michele Hanlon, associate dean in the School of Arts and Humanities read more


The Washington Post

Do Federal Consent Decrees Improve Local Police Departments? This Study Says They Might

May 24, 2017

“If, at the end of the day, it saves police departments money, it’s money well spent.” — Dr. John Worrall, criminology professor read more


Star-Ledger

As Newark Dumps Millions Into Police Consent Decree, Study Asks 'Do They Work?'

May 23, 2017

"Thus far, a growing body of evidence reveals support for the consent decree process." — Dr. John Worrall, criminology professor read more


The Dallas Morning News

Security Plans for Dallas-Area Concerts Under Review After Manchester Attack

May 23, 2017

“I hope that everybody now understands we live in the age of terrorism, and it behooves everyone everywhere to be on guard and keep their eyes open for suspicious activity.” — Dr. Robert Taylor, criminology professor read more


Earth Magazine

When and How Did Plate Tectonics Begin On Earth?

May 23, 2017

“I’m interested to see what metallogenesis can tell us about the beginnings of plate tectonics.” — Dr. Robert Stern, professor of geosciences read more


Allen American

Mental Health: Crisis or Not? Counselors, Students Weigh In

May 19, 2017

“You may have some biological factors at play as late adolescent/early adulthood is the time when many mental health issues, which the person was genetically predisposed to all along, typically emerge.” — Spencer Scott, Student Counseling Center staff psychologist read more


The Dallas Morning News

White Dallas Officers Don't Disproportionately Use Force Against Minorities, Study Says

May 18, 2017

"We now know that the differences that a lot of people think exist because of these horrific events that we see on TV, video footage, that's not the norm." — Dr. Alex R. Piquero, Ashbel Smith Professor of Criminology read more


Reuters

Juvenile-Detention Fees Hurt Kids, Families

May 17, 2017

“The fees harm the kids, they harm the families, and they ultimately harm the communities." Dr. Alex Piquero, Ashbel Smith Professor of Criminology read more


The Dallas Morning News

What Does Edgy Art Have To Do With Startups? UT Dallas New Director of Entrepreneurship Explains

May 13, 2017

"In some ways, it’s not complicated. We want to enable the next generation of new ventures." — Steve Guengerich, executive director of the Institute for Innovation and Entrepreneurship. read more


The Dallas Morning News

Before Jordan Edwards, 8 Times Police Videos Showed the Real Story

May 8, 2017

"People want information as quick as possible. But sometimes speed is the enemy of correctness." — Dr. Alex R. Piquero, Ashbel Smith Professor of Criminology read more


The Dallas Morning News

What Happens to Texas if the U.S. Withdraws from NAFTA?

May 8, 2017

“As a state, Texas has benefited the most from NAFTA's contributions and will suffer the most from NAFTA's collapse.” — Dr. Mike Peng, O.P. Jindal Chair of Management read more


The Chronicle of Higher Education

Zap! Can Electrical Stimulation Help Us Learn?

May 4, 2017

"[TNT] would allow people to be able to engage across all kinds of cultural boundaries that currently exist." — Dr. Michael P. Kilgard, Margaret Fonde Jonsson Professor read more


The Dallas Morning News

If You Don't Know What a Double Irish With a Dutch Sandwich Is, Then It Is Probably Hurting You

May 4, 2017

“The U.S has much to gain from lowering its corporate tax rate, but extending this rate to unincorporated businesses is more problematic.” — Dr. Seth H. Giertz, associate professor of economics read more


The Dallas Morning News

Dishing A Little Dirt on the 'Clean Eating' Diet Craze

May 3, 2017

"We find the term 'clean eating' can be very triggering for people who already obsess about food." — Sara Asberry, nutritionist and registered dietician read more


The Christian Science Monitor

Does Walter Scott Plea Deal Offer a Path Forward for Justice in Police Killings?

May 3, 2017

“Police are learning that the highest respect that a police officer can give to the community is that everybody’s life is critically important.” — Dr. Robert Taylor, criminology professor read more


The Dallas Morning News

5 Things You Should Know To Toast Cinco De Mayo But Probably Dont

May 1, 2017

"Other countries around the world are adopting Cinco de Mayo to celebrate the Mexican culture, so thank you, the U.S." — Dr. Rodolfo Hernández Guerrero, senior advisor to the Center for U.S.-Latin America Initiatives read more


The Arizona Daily Star

Tucson Police Officers Rarely Disciplined for Using Excessive Force

April 29, 2017

“I’ve looked at several police departments and found that a remarkably small amount of excessive-force complaints are sustained.” — Dr. Robert Taylor, criminology professor read more


The Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Carjackings in Milwaukee Show Early Drop This Year, But Victims Relive Pain

April 29, 2017

“With auto theft, you’re breaking into a vehicle and you have no idea who is watching you, you have no idea if the owner is a few feet away in the apartment or house.” — Dr. Bruce Jacobs, criminology professor read more


The Dallas Morning News

Why Female Doctors Should Consider Dallas over Houston

April 27, 2017

"There is no reason there should be a higher percentage of males other than it has been a cultural behavior in medicine. That's one factor you can't see in snapshot data." — Dr. Britt Berrett PhD'09, clinical professor in health care management read more


Consumer Reports

How Exercise Can Benefit Your Brain

April 24, 2017

“We know that people who have higher levels of cardiovascular fitness tend to have larger brain volume, but both aerobic exercise and strength training are important.” — Dr. Dianna Purvis Jaffin, director of strategy and programs at the Brain Performance Institute read more


FOX 4

Radio Signals Used to Set Off Dallas Tornado Sirens

April 10, 2017

“Whenever they have these systems, they need to do cyber risk assessments, not only for this, but other systems the city is operating.” — Dr. Murat Kantarcioglu, computer science professor read more


The Dallas Morning News

The World Needs the Adults to Prevail in Brexit Negotiations

April 5, 2017

“There is much to be gained by the U.K., the E.U. and the U.S. working closely and effectively during the forthcoming Brexit negotiations.” — Dr. Harold Clarke, Ashbel Smith Professor read more


The Christian Science Monitor

Twitter Drops Egg Avatar, Hoping To Make Life More Uncomfortable for Internet Trolls

April 3, 2017

"Online harassers opt for an egg or other symbols as their icon because they can hide." — Dr. Janet Johnson, clinical assistant professor read more


NPR

India's Cities Have A Honking Big Noise Problem

March 28, 2017

"Unless you spent very long periods of time outside I wouldn't expect urban noise to be hazardous to hearing on its own, although it may add to the hazard if you work in a noisy place or go to a lot of clubs and concerts." — Dr. Colleen Le Prell, Emilie and Phil Schepps Professor in Hearing Science read more


The New York Times

When the Boss Is Half Your Age

March 17, 2017

“Research shows that older workers are not as responsive to that younger boss, because they feel he or she shouldn’t be in that position.” — Dr. Orlando Richard, associate professor of management read more


The Dallas Morning News

The Myth of the Student-Athlete Is Overplayed

March 13, 2017

“Many people fall into the trap of assuming the few student-athletes they see on TV are representative of the 460,000 student-athletes in the NCAA — or the 60,000 NAIA college student-athletes, for that matter.” — Dr. Kurt Beron, professor of economics read more


KDFW-TV

Talking With Kids About Body Image

March 7, 2017

“Parents should focus on the great things our bodies can do … instead of physical appearance.” — Dr. Shayla Holub, associate professor and department head of psychological sciences read more


CBS DFW

Top 5 New Computer Security Threats To Your Personal Information

Feb. 28, 2017

“Being aware of these kinds of attacks and always verifying and limiting what you disclose will make it less risky for you.” — Dr. Murat Kantarcioglu, computer science professor read more


The Dallas Morning News

As Free-Standing ERs and Insurers Fight, Patients Get Stuck With the Bill

Feb. 23, 2017

“Individuals in a desperate situation, do not behave rationally. They see a seemingly serious situation and go to the most accessible location.” — Dr. Britt Berrett PhD'09, director of the bachelor's in healthcare management program read more


WFAA-TV

Brain Health as a Dallas Police Line of Defense

Feb. 23, 2017

“We hope to not only improve and positively affect the lives of the men and women in blue but also contribute to the body of neuroscience research.” — Dr. Leanne Young, executive director of the Brain Performance Institute read more


The Dallas Morning News

How Hashtag Activism Is Changing the Way We Protest

Feb. 23, 2017

“We are protesting so much that it’s over-saturated. On social media, we tend to react and attack.” — Dr. Janet Johnson, clinical assistant professor read more


The Huffington Post

Sometimes, Locking Kids Up Makes Matters Worse

Feb. 20, 2017

"Delivering effective prevention programs early in life and interventions aimed at rehabilitating juvenile offenders is essential." — Dr. Alex R. Piquero, Ashbel Smith Professor of Criminology read more


USA Today

Men Outnumber Women More Than 2-1 among Top White House Aides

Feb. 20, 2017

“We are very diverse and the diversity numbers keep going up in the U.S. So do the expectations that our bureaucrats will look like us.” — Dr. Meghna Sabharwal, associate professor of public and nonprofit management read more


WFAA-TV

Cyber Bullying: What Your Kids May Not Be Telling You

Feb. 6, 2017

“Because it’s public, it’s long lasting, the person can go back and revisit it and it is witnessed by the entire peer group.” — Dr. Marion Underwood, dean of graduate studies and associate provost read more


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