5-2-07 RF Honors 30 Faculty: May 2007 Honorees


Research & Scholarship Award Recipients by Region - May 2, 2007  


Capital Region

University at Albany

Dr. T.S. Kuan, Professor, Department of Physics

Dr. Kuan’s research focuses on fundamental performance and evolution limits of copper interconnects used in future generation computer chips, and methods of growing low-defect gallium nitride layers for use in advanced optoelectronic devices.  He has published over 100 papers and delivered numerous invited talks at technical conferences. 


A Fellow of the American Physical Society, Dr. Kuan won the IBM Corporation Outstanding Innovation Award for discovery of long-range order in semiconductor alloys.  He has received more than a million dollars of external funding from such sources as the Semiconductor Research Corporation, Defense Advanced Research Project Agency, and the U.S. Office of Naval Research.



Dr. Conly L. Rieder, Professor, Department of Biomedical Sciences

Dr. Rieder, Chief of the Laboratory of Cell Regulation at Wadsworth Center, has spent his research career studying mitosis, the process by which cells replicate and divide. He has made major advances in discovering and understanding the “spindle assembly checkpoint,” a quality control mechanism that prevents the production of genetically abnormal daughter cells during the division process.


This work may have clinical implications, since cancer cells have been shown to often have a defective spindle assembly checkpoint. As Dr. Rieder’s research has expanded in new directions, he continues to make new and exciting contributions to cell biology. These advances not only increase our understanding of basic science, but may also provide novel targets for cancer drug discovery. Dr. Rieder has published 126 peer-reviewed research papers, including 17 with journal covers, as well as 58 review papers, books and book chapters.  


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Central New York

State University of New York College at Cortland



Dr. Sharon R. Steadman, Associate Professor of Anthropology, Director, Brooks Museum

Dr. Steadman is a research anthropologist and an authority on architecture and landscape archaeology, archeology of religion, and prehistoric economic systems and interaction analysis. A specialist in the Chalcolithic Period, she has served as field director of the Cadir Hoyuk Excavations in Central Turkey each summer since 1998 and has played a key role in a number of other excavations in various other areas of the Middle East. 


Dr. Steadman is the recipient of 14 grants, including two Dumbarton Oaks Grants and a National Science Foundation Grant, for her excavations of and research on various periods in ancient Turkey.  She is the recipient of the SUNY Chancellor’s Award for Excellence in Teaching, as well as the Nuala Drescher Award.  She has published more than 13 articles, 4 reviews and has made presentations at 13 major conferences.  Dr. Steadman currently has several publications in progress, including a book titled The Archaeology of Religion:  Cultures and their Beliefs in Worldwide Context. 


SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry


Dr. James P. Gibbs, Associate Professor, Vertebrate Conservation Biology

James P. Gibbs’ research interests lie in biodiversity conservation and ecological monitoring.  He has built a thriving research program with many areas of interest, including designing ecological monitoring programs for US National Parks, the conservation biology of giant Galapagos tortoises, and the ecology of such endangered species in New York as rattlesnakes and amber snails. 


Dr. Gibbs is helping to move forward three large NSF-funded projects as well as completion of a 3-year service effort to the United Republic of Tanzania/World Bank designing and implementing an ecological monitoring program for the Kihansi Gorge. He has served as PI or co-PI on grants totaling $5.7 million and has been an author on some 40 peer-reviewed articles as well as four books. 


He coordinates the growing Conservation Biology major as well as the internship program for the Faculty of Environmental and Forest Biology and has received ESF’s annual Distinguished Teacher Award twice in the last 4 years.


SUNY College at Oneonta



Dr. Matthew Hendley, Assistant Professor, History Department

Dr. Hendley focuses on the political culture of early 20th century Britain with an emphasis on the impact of gender on popular Conservatism and popular imperialism. He received the 2003 Siegfried Junior Faculty Prize from the College in recognition of outstanding academic achievement outside the classroom. 


He has received three Faculty Research Grants and two Faculty Development Grants from the College and a number of fellowships, scholarships, and awards from Canadian institutions of higher education.  His publications have appeared in Albion, the Canadian Journal of History, and the Journal of the Canadian Historical Association as well as numerous reviews in other journals. 


His most recent article length publication is a chapter in Women and the Nation: The Right and Projections of Feminized Political Images in Great Britain, 1900-1918 and has four major entries in The Home Front Encyclopedia: United States, Britain and Canada in World Wars I and II.

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Dr. Donald R. Hill, Professor, Africana/Latino Studies Department, Anthropology Department

An authority on the ethnography and ethnomusicology of the Caribbean, Dr. Hill is the author of Calypso Calaloo: Early Trinidadian Carnival Music, which won the 1994 Chicago Folklore Prize, and The Impact of Migration on the Metropolitan and Folk Society of Carriacou, Grenada


 He produced the CD Peter Was A Fisherman: The 1939 Trinidad Field Recordings of Melville and Frances Herskovits, Volume 1, and co-authored the accompanying booklet.  He has created a digital database of 18,000 commercial recordings and deposited hundreds of hours of his own ethnomusicological recordings at the Indiana University Archive of Traditional Music. 


He has been a consultant to 60 Minutes and PBS and lectured at the Library of Congress.  He recently received a grant from the Grammy Foundation to digitize American blues, jazz, and folk field recordings from 1958 to 1961, which will be housed in the Archive of the American Folklife Center of the Library of Congress. 




Dr. Alexander R. Thomas, Associate Professor and Department Chair, Sociology Department

Dr. Thomas is co-author of the forthcoming book Upstate Down and author of the books Gilboa: New York's Quest for Water and the Death of a Small TownIn Gotham's Shadow: Globalization & Community Change in Central New York and Spotlight on Social Research.


With an interdisciplinary background in sociology and history, he has produced numerous studies of the central New York area, including "Rural Retail Redux: Supermarket Pricing in Rural Central New York," "Shopper's Paradise Lost: Shopping by Elderly Adults in the Age of Big Box Businesses," "Adjusting to Change: The Face of Downtown Oneonta, 1945-2005," and "Economic Activity in Downtown Cooperstown, 1979-2003." 


The recipient of Walter B. Ford Foundation grants for studies on "Sprawl in the Catskills" and "Schoharie Reservoir," as well as the 2007 recipient of the Susan Sutton Smith award for Academic Excellence, Dr. Thomas served from 2000 to 2003 as the Coordinator of the College's Center for Social Science Research, an interdisciplinary faculty organization dedicated to fostering research in the social sciences. 



State University of New York at Oswego



Ms. Cynthia Clabough. Professor, Art Department

Professor Clabough, the incoming chair of the Art Department, has given thirty presentations and artist’s talks on such topics as art education, writing, technology and women’s studies.


She has earned eighteen grants and awards. Most recently she was awarded a SUNY COCID grant to foster “a conversation between art and science on information visualization” (March 30 & 31, 2007) by bringing together researchers and artists from many fields who work on interactive integrated media design.


She has had 61 solo or group invitational and group exhibitions and participated in more than two dozen competitive exhibitions. She is currently the chair of the Center for Communication and Information Technology, the interdisciplinary overlap of graphic art, journalism, broadcasting, and information science. Professor Clabough has also been part of a collaboration of students and faculty in SUNY Oswego's art, theatre and music departments, working with the Squonk Opera troupe to create and collaborate on the original multimedia production "Lost in a Viral Paradise."


SUNY Upstate Medical University



Dr. Joseph B. Domachowske, Associate Professor, Department of Pediatrics

Dr. Domachowske is an expert clinician and a dedicated researcher. He has systematically evaluated virus induced inflammation at the molecular level, and has become a leader in this research area. As a result of his studies, he created a patented antiviral agent. He is a co-investigator in the NIH/NICHD-funded Pediatric AIDS Clinical trials group.


His recent research uses cutting-edge gene array technology with an innovative mouse infection model to identify inflammatory response genes related to pneumovirus infection in vivo. Building on these studies, his results may lead to novel therapies for the treatment of respiratory virus infections, particularly in infants. Dr. Domachowske has over 50 publications in peer-reviewed journals.


He is managing editor of the infectious disease section of the Internet site Pediatric e-medicine and edits Clinical Microbiology Reviews. He was honored with the prestigious National Young Investigator Award from the Infectious Disease Society of America.




Dr. Patricia M. Kane, Professor, Department of Biochemistry & Molecular Biology

Dr. Patricia Kane has established her laboratory as one of the country's best in biochemistry and cell biology, and she serves as an outstanding role model for student scientists. Her research on vacuolar-type ATPases has placed her at the forefront of unraveling the structure, function and regulation of this enzyme, which is key to the fundamental problem of controlling cellular pH gradients.


Dr. Kane's investigations are funded by two multi-year awards from the National Institute of Health (NIH). In addition to her productive investigations, Dr. Kane is known as an outstanding mentor for the development of graduate and postdoctoral students who rotate through her laboratory. She is encouraging, supportive and rigorous as she consistently guides them to the next level of scientific endeavor.


For excelling as an educator, Dr. Kane was honored in 1995 with Upstate's President's Award for Excellence in Teaching. She is also a frequent invited speaker at professional conferences and seminars.


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Hudson Valley

SUNY New Paltz


Dr. Jonathan D. Raskin, Professor, Department of Psychology

Dr. Raskin is one of the nation’s foremost scholars in the field of constructivist psychology and was recently invited to present the presidential address at the premier conference in constructivist psychology. He has published dozens of scholarly works, including peer-reviewed journal articles, book chapters, and edited books. 


Mirroring his achievements with the printed word, Dr. Raskin is also a major presence at national and international conferences on constructivist psychology.  He has presented over forty papers that have been considered “must-see” highlights of the meetings by learned colleagues.


Dr. Raskin’s excellence in scholarship is also matched by his effectiveness and impact in the classroom.  He is a gifted instructor and a mentor to some of the college’s brightest students.  He is a generous and committed citizen of the college who is noted for his service. 


Purchase College State University of New York


Mr.  Jacque Trussel. Chair of Voice and Opera, Purchase College School of the Arts, Conservatory of Music

Professor Jacque Trussel has built an award-winning opera studies program at Purchase.  He has nurtured an excellent faculty and designed a program that is among the most rigorous and focused in the country.  His students are exceptionally well-prepared for the professional world upon completing their studies here. 


His contributions reach far beyond his work at the Conservatory of Music, as an adjudicator for important vocal competitions and as a writer for various opera publications. For two consecutive years, the annual Purchase Opera productions (Hansel & Gretel; Dialogue of the Carmelites) won the National Opera Association Best Production Award.  Prof. Trussel received the 2005 Stage Director of the Year Award from the nationally acclaimed Classical Singer magazine. 


Every December, Professor Trussel produces “Amahl and the Night Visitors,” which attracts hundreds of local school children and a large family audience.  The income from this production helps cover ongoing opera production costs.


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Long Island

The College at Old Westbury


Dr. Judith E. Walsh, Professor, Department of History and Philosophy

Dr. Walsh has distinguished herself as an extraordinary teacher and researcher in the field of modern South Asian history, focusing on colonialism, identity, and home and family life.  She has received substantial and continued federal and state funding in support of her research. She currently serves as an adjunct Associate Research Scholar in the Southern Asian Institute of Columbia University. 


She has an impressive record of publications, including three recent books, and more than seventy articles, book reviews, papers and presentations.  She has traveled extensively in South Asia for research and faculty/student exchange opportunities. In addition to an intense research agenda, Dr. Walsh has an extraordinary record of college service. 


She chairs the History and Philosophy Department and has served on most major college-wide committees. She serves as co-editor of the Taskforce on New Masters Degree Proposals, which is charged with developing curriculum and Letters of Intent for numerous MAT and MSED degrees.


Stony Brook University



Ms. Toby Buonagurio, Professor, Art Department

Professor Buonagurio is best known for her colorful, offbeat, tongue-in-cheek, ceramic sculpture. She has had 27 solo exhibitions in museums and art galleries in the United States and abroad. Her work has been included in over 200 international group shows. In 1997 she was an invited guest artist at the Shigaraki Ceramic Cultural Park in Japan.


Her work has been written about extensively in national periodicals and professional publications and has been featured in television documentaries on the arts. Her work is represented in numerous private and public collections internationally. Her most ambitious work titled: "Times Square Times:35 Times", was commissioned by the New York Metropolitan Transportation Authority, Arts for Transit for the Times Square -42 Street Subway Station, in New York City. Comprised of 35 permanently installed, unique, sculptural ceramic reliefs, the work is viewed by more than a half million subway riders daily.




Dr. Sharon Nachman, Professor of Pediatrics, Director of Pediatric Infectious Diseases, Associate Dean, Office of Scientific Affairs

Dr. Nachman is also the Director of the Office of Clinical Trials, and is working to expand clinical trial offerings to patients at Stony Brook through partnerships with industry. She has been the principal investigator of many NIH and Industry sponsored clinical trials at Stony Brook, including at least 10 international trials, in areas such as vaccine research, Lyme Disease, and AIDS.


She heads the Medical Center's Maternal Child HIV/AIDS Program and has published extensively in medical journals on pediatric and infectious disease topics. Among her awards are Brookhaven Town Woman of the Year in Medicine (1992), Changing the Face of Medicine: Local Legends Award (2003), Alumni of the Year: Stony Brook University School of Medicine (2004), and her recent award by the Pharmaceutical Industry of America for excellence in clinical research.


Dr. Nachman has been honored three times for Excellence in Teaching Pediatric Residents and has been a Principal Investigator for the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development since 1992.




Dr. Martin Schoonen, Professor of Geosciences, Interim Dean, Stony Brook Southampton

Dr. Schoonen is a specialist in the reactivity of minerals. His research has concentrated on the mineral pyrite, particularly its role in the origins of life, the acidification of streams, and the sources of lung disease among miners.


He has conducted extensive studies of the groundwater of Long Island and contributed to the Central Pine Barrens Comprehensive Land Use Plan. Dr. Schoonen has authored more than 90 publications and is co-Editor-in-Chief of Geochemical Transactions. He served as the Associate Vice President for Research from 2002-2006, fostering the growth of cross disciplinary teams and launching new research initiatives.


Under his direction, Stony Brook won a multi-million dollar award to assist in the reconstruction of Iraq, establishing environmental health and science resources at three universities there. In the aftermath of Katrina, Dr. Schoonen received a special award from the National Science Foundation for studies of the possible health effects of iron pyrites left behind by receding flood waters. 


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New York City


SUNY Maritime College


Dr. William J. Massano, Professor of Physics and Astronomy, Science Department

Dr. Massano is a pioneer in his field. He has co-authored several papers studying Quantum Mechanical models of crystal systems. In each of these, he used a new method to calculate the energy states of crystals.


This new technique allows easier and quicker calculations without sacrificing accuracy. He also co-authored several papers investigating antiferromagnetism using new methods developed to generate results equal to, or better than, current work at a higher order. He has also authored papers investigating the use of connected moment expansions for calculating energies.


His work has appeared in peer-reviewed Journals such as Physical Review, Physical Review Letters, Il Nuovo Cimento, and others. His papers have been presented at APS meetings including two at the Spring 2007 APS meeting “Variational and Coupled Cluster Methods for Many-Particle Systems” and “Analytic Properties of Moments Matrices”.




Downstate Medical Center



Dr. Andre Fenton, Assistant Professor, Department of Physiology and Pharmacology

Dr. Fenton, working in collaboration with his colleague, Dr. Sacktor's laboratory, identified the only known molecular mechanism for maintaining long-term memory in the brain.  He found that memories up to a month old were erased from the hippocampus of rats by inhibiting a molecule called PKMzeta. PKMzeta also weakened synapses, the connections between neurons, which had been strengthened through a process called long-term potentiation (LTP).


This provided key evidence that LTP is the way that information is stored in the brain. To achieve the breakthrough, Dr. Fenton invented a memory task for rats that is a very sensitive test of hippocampus function and refined methods for delivering substances directly to their brains.


The work, an elegant set of landmark experiments, identified a fundamental mechanism of memory that scientists worldwide had been seeking for decades. Science magazine hailed the discovery as the only breakthrough in neuroscience in 2006 and the ninth in all of science that year.


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North Country

State University of New York at Potsdam


Dr. Liliana Trevizán, Associate Professor, Department of Modern Languages
Dr. Liliana Trevizán teaches Latin American women's literature, literary criticism, third world feminisms, and Spanish. Her work centers on “women’s particular understanding of the notion of democracy.” 


She is the author of the book Política/Sexualidad: Nudo en la escritura de mujeres latinoamericanas, and 10 articles and book chapters on authors such as Pía Barros, Luisa Valenzuela, María Luisa Bombal, Carmen Martín Gaite, and Carolina Coronado.  She has presented over 40 papers at professional conferences and published ten literary reviews.  A work in progress explores literary and non-literary texts written by women during the struggle to recuperate democracy in Chile. 


Dr. Trevizán received SUNY Potsdam’s President’s Award for Excellence in Scholarship Relating to Cultural Pluralism in May 2005.  A popular teacher, she is also a leader in the Faculty Senate, current director of the College’s triennial campus wide scholarly festival, and was Director of Women’s Studies for five years.



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Southern Tier

Binghamton University

Dr. Jessica Fridrich, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, The Watson School

Dr. Fridrich has set the standard for excellence in her field, developing new methods for identifying cameras from the images taken by them, for detection of manipulated images, and for the detection of hidden data (steganalysis), among other breakthroughs. She has been awarded 17 research grants totaling over $5.3 million in funding from the U.S. Air force, the Air Force Office of Scientific Research, the National Science Foundation, and industry.


She served as principal investigator on all but three of the grants. The depth of her knowledge and ability to realize positive research results is unparalleled. Dr. Fridrich has been awarded five patents, with two more in process, written nearly 90 journal articles and authored or co-authored two books and a book chapter. Her work has been cited nearly 2,000 times, and she enjoys a national and international reputation for leadership in the fields of digital images, watermarking, and steganography.




Dr. M. Stanley Whittingham, Professor, Department of Chemistry

Dr. Whittingham is widely recognized as a stellar researcher in solid-state electrochemistry. He holds the original patent on the concept of the use of intercalation chemistry in high-power density, highly reversible lithium batteries – work that provided the basis for subsequent discoveries that now power most laptop computers.


In 2002, he was honored with the Battery Research Award of the Electrochemical Society for his many contributions to “Intercalation Chemistry and Battery Materials,” and in 2004, he was elected a Fellow of the Electrochemical Society. With over 190 publications, Dr. Whittingham has 19 patents and has been invited to speak around the globe more than 200 times. Since his arrival at Binghamton University, his work has been supported continuously by more than $5 million in grants from the National Science Foundation and the Department of Energy.


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Western New York


SUNY College at Brockport

Dr. Thomas Golaszewski, Professor, Health Science
Dr. Golaszewski, a nationally recognized leader and researcher in the health sciences field, is primarily known for his work in corporate health promotion. He was the principal investigator for the award-winning evaluation of The Travelers’ Taking Care Program and a technical advisor to the Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion for the 1992 National Survey of Worksite Health Promotion Activities.


 In addition, he has served as a research consultant to numerous organizations, including the Xerox Corporation Health Management Program, The HealthPartners Managed Care Company, the American Cancer Society, and the University of Michigan’s Health Management Research Center. 


He is a member of the NYS Department of Health’s Cardiovascular Disease Taskforce, the Centers for Disease Control’s Heart/Stroke Check Working Group, and is a major contributor to the Health Promotion Advocacy movement in Congress.  He has secured (with others) over $5 million in research support and authored over 200 articles, chapters, reports and presentations.


Buffalo State College  

Dr. Zeki Y. Al-Saigh, Professor, Department of Chemistry

Dr. Al-Saigh is an internationally recognized expert in using gas chromatography to study the physio-chemical properties of polymers, a technique called Inverse Gas Chromatography (IGC). When he was invited in 2006 to write a chapter for a book entitled Degradable Polymers and Materials: Principles and Practice, one of the editors said Dr. Al-Saigh's work "is a major contribution to the field of degradable materials."


His publication record is excellent: he has more than 50 publications in a variety of journals in his discipline (mostly peer-reviewed), as well as a large number of conference presentations and five invited reviews, one of which is a chapter in a 14 volume Encyclopedia of Analytical Chemistry. Dr. Al-Saigh has also been active in grant-writing and is the recipient of three NSF instrumentation grants.


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University at Buffalo

Dr. Rajan Batta, Professor, Department of Industrial & Systems Engineering

Dr. Batta has made frequent and significant research contributions to the field of operations research (OR).  His research focuses on real-world applications and has involved such diverse fields as military operations research, disaster management, routing of hazardous materials, police districting, routing of automated guided vehicles, telecommunications, modeling criminal behavior, and facilities design, to name just a few. Dr. Batta’s work has been very well funded by the National Science Foundation, the National Institute of Justice, various government agencies, Lockheed Martin, and United Airlines. 


He has amassed an enviable record of journal publications, both in terms of quantity of output – 88 refereed journal articles – as well as journal quality. He has been a regular presenter at national and international meetings.  On average, he presents about 6 papers per year at professional meetings like the Industrial Engineering Research Conference, the Institute for Operations Research and the Management Sciences Conference.   




Dr. Anthony S. Conrad, Professor, Department of Media Study

Dr. Conrad is an internationally renowned experimental filmmaker and video artist. He has created celebrated works in film, video, and music/sound, and produced multi-media performance pieces. His film The Flicker is considered a key work of the structural film movement. It is frequently shown at avant-garde film festivals and academic symposia.


At least one major museum or film festival show has been devoted to Conrad’s work every year from 1967 to 2007. His works are also included in the permanent collections of the Museum of Modern Art, the Whitney, the Carnegie Museum of Art, and the Centre Beauborg in Paris. Dr. Conrad received a Chancellor’s Award for Excellence in Research and Creative Activities in 2006.


Professor Conrad has received regular funding for his work from the National Endowment for the Arts, the New York Council on the Arts, the Rockefeller Foundation, and the New York Foundation for the Arts.




Dr. Mulchand Patel, UB Distinguished Professor, Department of Biochemistry

Dr. Patel has excelled in studying metabolism and has developed a unique animal model of obesity that promises to help explain many aspects of human obesity. His most recent studies on the influence of neonatal diet on the programming of obesity in not only adult rats, but the offspring of obese rats, has attracted significant attention from his peers.


If the key to obesity lies in early nutritional exposure to carbohydrates, there is a good possibility that these animal studies will have an impact on humans. Dr. Patel has received 20 research grants from the National Institutes of Health and has published nearly 200 papers/chapters. He has served on the editorial board of the Journal of Biological Chemistry for 10 years and the American Journal of Physiology for six years. As a teacher, he has graduated 15 Ph.D. students, 4 M.S. students, and mentored 50 postdoctoral fellows.


SUNY Fredonia


Dr. Theodore Steinberg, Distinguished Teaching Professor, Department of English

Dr. Steinberg is a master teacher with a reputation among students as one of the finest on campus.  His love for medieval and Renaissance texts, Dr. Steinberg’s area of expertise, spills over to the students who register in droves for his classes on subjects such as Chaucer, Shakespeare, Dante, and The Bible as Literature. 


Students know they are learning from a teacher who has very high expectations of them yet who makes their learning enjoyable. He has published 

30+ articles and four books, with a fifth one due to come out this year. His extensive service to campus and community testify to his belief in the importance of educating the whole person to create lasting change in the world.


He was named a Distinguished Teaching Professor of English in 2001, and received the SUNY Chancellor’s Award for Research in 2005.  He has directed Fredonia’s Honors Program since 1990 and received many grants.   


State University of New York at Geneseo



Dr. Michael Lynch, Associate Professor, Department of Psychology

Dr. Lynch focuses on the development of psychopathology. Much of his research has been centered on high-risk urban children, many of whom have been victimized by child maltreatment and exposure to violence. Dr. Lynch has been the primary author of three successful federal grants.


He was Co-Principal Investigator on a $1.6 million grant from the NIH to study the processes linking early experiences of neglect to children’s initial adaptation to school.  He also serves as Co-Principal Investigator on a $2.5 million grant from NIH to study traumatic stress reactions in children exposed to violence. 


His current project focuses on the genetic, physiological, cognitive, emotional, and social processes and mechanisms that either increase individual vulnerability to, or provide protection against, the development of PTSD in children who have been victimized by violence. He serves on the editorial board for the leading journal in his discipline, Development and Psychopathology. 




Dr. Anthony J. Macula, Jr., Associate Professor, Department of Mathematics

Dr. Macula is a mathematician with over fifty refereed peer reviewed publications. His most significant research to date has been in the applied discrete mathematical areas of experimental design, coding theory, computational molecular biology and biomolecular computing. 


Since 1998, he has been the project director for thirteen externally funded projects that were awarded more than $1.75 million in grants. These projects – on group testing, data mining, molecular screening experiments and biomolecular computer architecture – address secure communications, how diseases are identified and how computers may be designed in the future. 


He has worked extensively with undergraduates co-authoring ten research papers and supervising over fifty research assistants. In just eight years, his projects have provided SUNY Geneseo undergraduates with over $750,000 in external support.


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