Daily Voice: Pace University’s Accelerated Nursing Program Wins Grant For Scholarship

The Daily Voice reported that Pace’s Lienhard School of Nursing has been selected for the third time as a grant recipient by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation’s New Careers in Nursing (NCIN) program. (Left: Sharon Wexler, right, project director on Pace’s new grant with principal investigator Martha Greenberg.)

The Daily Voice reported that Pace’s Lienhard School of Nursing has been selected for the third time as a grant recipient by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation’s New Careers in Nursing (NCIN) program.

The school received $50,000 for the 2013-14 academic year to support students in the Accelerated Bachelor of Science in Nursing program. Five students entering Lienhard’s accelerated degree program in January 2014 will be awarded scholarships of $10,000 each.

Read the full article here: http://pleasantville.dailyvoice.com/news/pace-university-s-accelerated-nursing-program-wins-grant-scholarship.

Al Jazeera English (video): Twitter’s IPO

Larry Chiagouris, a professor of marketing at Pace University, says advertisers will find ways to experiment, to take some degree of advertising on Twitter or through other sources to Twitter but they are not going to spend a lot of money until they get a sense that it’s paying off and there is a return on their investment.

Larry Chiagouris, a professor of marketing at Pace University, says advertisers will find ways to experiment, to take some degree of advertising on Twitter or through other sources to Twitter but they are not going to spend a lot of money until they get a sense that it’s paying off and there is a return on their investment.

Watch the video on Al Jazeera English.

TheStreet.com (video): “Congress Is ‘Responsible Enough'”

With a looming government shutdown, Pace University’s Farrokh Hormozi tells TheStreet’s Joe Deaux that Congress will reach an agreement.

With a looming government shutdown, Pace University’s Farrokh Hormozi tells TheStreet’s Joe Deaux that Congress will reach an agreement.

Watch the video.

People’s Daily (China): “What efforts can the great powers make to prevent the further worsening of the Syrian crisis?

. . . “Western countries have always emphasized allowing Syria to follow the road of democracy through political reconciliation,” says Michael Izady, a professor of Middle Eastern and Western history at Pace University. “As a matter of fact, this does not suit the current situation of Syria.”

. . . “Western countries have always emphasized allowing Syria to follow the road of democracy through political reconciliation,” says Michael Izady, a professor of Middle Eastern and Western history at Pace University. “As a matter of fact, this does not suit the current situation of Syria. It is akin to when trying to save a man dying of thirst, do not throw him into a pool of fresh water because too much water could be fatal for him. Syria’s civil war has carried on for two and a half years. A political change that happens too fast will make the civil war even more chaotic. In this situation, the responsible method is to allow the two sides in Syria to first solve their own power distribution problems internally.”

Read the story by People’s Daily (China)

Wall Street Journal: “You Have a Great Idea. Now What Do You Do?”

Bruce Bachenheimer, a clinical professor of management and director of the Entrepreneurship Lab at Pace University, is quoted in a story about great ideas for a business.

Bruce Bachenheimer, a clinical professor of management and director of the Entrepreneurship Lab at Pace University, is quoted in a story about great ideas for a business.

E-Commerce Times: “Google’s AdID Could Crush Cookies”

. . . “Ad agencies will hate this, since the objectivity that comes with some third-party tracking will no longer be available to them in some instances,” Larry Chiagouris, a professor of marketing at Pace University, told the E-Commerce Times. “They will not want to put all of their tracking eggs in Google’s basket.”

. . . “Ad agencies will hate this, since the objectivity that comes with some third-party tracking will no longer be available to them in some instances,” Larry Chiagouris, a professor of marketing at Pace University, told the E-Commerce Times. “They will not want to put all of their tracking eggs in Google’s basket.”

Read the story by E-Commerce Times.

TechNewsWorld: “RSA Warns Customers Off Suspected NSA-Tainted Crypto Tools”

Revelations about weaknesses in encryption standards that have long been revered to undermine much of NIST’s research and publications, said Darren Hayes, CIS program chair at Pace University’s Seidenberg School. “Of great concern is that other nations competing with the USA in terms of trade or weaponry have become more educated about deficiencies in how we secure our intellectual property.”

Revelations about weaknesses in encryption standards that have long been revered to undermine much of NIST’s research and publications, said Darren Hayes, CIS program chair at Pace University’s Seidenberg School. “Of great concern is that other nations competing with the USA in terms of trade or weaponry have become more educated about deficiencies in how we secure our intellectual property.”

Read the story by TechNewsWorld.

Washington Times: “Aaron Alexis’ history renews debate between mental issues, gun crimes”

. . . “He did go to a very dangerous facility, a place that would be quite dangerous for him. He’s going to a place where he most likely will be jeopardizing his own life,” said Richard Shadick, director of the counseling center and an associate professor of psychology at Pace. “This was not a movie theater where you can get in and get out. This is a highly guarded facility. There most likely was some self-destructive intent here.”

. . . “He did go to a very dangerous facility, a place that would be quite dangerous for him. He’s going to a place where he most likely will be jeopardizing his own life,” said Richard Shadick, director of the counseling center and an associate professor of psychology at Pace University in New York City. “This was not a movie theater where you can get in and get out. This is a highly guarded facility. There most likely was some self-destructive intent here.”

Read the article in the Washington Times.

Bankrate: “4 landmark moves of consumer protection”

. . . Many rules from the Dodd-Frank Act have yet to be implemented or written . . .”There are about 120 rules to come. We’re less than halfway through it. If the second half is as voluminous, we’ll be working on it in 2017 with a new president,” says Pace professor John James.

. . . Many rules from the Dodd-Frank Act have yet to be implemented or written. The act called for about 250 new regulations, and many deadlines have been missed. Regulators have struggled with funding constraints, legal challenges, and opposition from Congress and the financial industry.

“There are about 120 rules to come. We’re less than halfway through it. If the second half is as voluminous, we’ll be working on it in 2017 with a new president,” says John Alan James, executive director of the Center for Global Governance, Reporting and Regulation at Pace University’s Lubin School of Business in New York.

Read the article on Bankrate.

The Daily Pleasantville: Pace Introduces First Mental Health Counseling Doctoral Degree In N.Y.

Pace University’s Pleasantville campus has introduced the first doctoral degree in mental health counseling in New York State, in the just-begun fall term. (Left: Pace Professor Ross Robak, Ph.D., and students in the university’s new mental health counseling Ph.D. program.)

Pace University’s Pleasantville campus has introduced the first doctoral degree in mental health counseling in New York State, in the just-begun fall term.

As part of the psychology department of the Dyson College of Arts and Sciences, the program is designed to provide master’s-level students with advanced professional and scholarly training.

“Doctoral-level mental health counselors bring a depth and breadth of understanding to their work with clients as practitioners, as well as to the research of new therapeutic modalities,” says Rostyslaw Robak, department chair and professor of psychology on the Pleasantville campus. “The program will enrich our graduates’ ability to work successfully with clients and to develop new ways to treat mental health conditions that have the potential to significantly advance the field of mental health counseling.”

The doctoral program is open to applicants with a master’s degree in mental-health counseling or a closely related field. The program offers teaching, research and administrative assistantships with partial tuition remission.

To learn more about the program, call 914-422-4283, email gradwp@pace.edu, or visit www.pace.edu/phdmhc.

Read the full original article here.