Tuesday, June 1, 2010 Trouble viewing? Open in web browser
Stanford Report

All news | Suggest a story | Archive | Contact us | Advertise

Course explores intersection of religion, violence, politics

Photo: News

Scholars representing a range of disciplines are lending their expertise to a Religious Studies course that encourages students to think globally about how religion, violence and politics converge in the 21st century. The spring course is titled “Religion and Global Conflict.”

GSB's Charles Lee on beating the crowd at picking stocks

Photo: News

Charles M.C. Lee, a professor of accounting at the Graduate School of Business, is among the pioneers in developing computer-based strategies for stock selection that take into account behavioral factors such as the tendency for investors to be overconfident or to ignore statistical likelihoods.

Fluid mechanics expert Milton Van Dyke dies at 87

Photo: News

Before the silicon boom, the high-tech industry was aerospace engineering, and Milton Van Dyke was at the forefront. Van Dyke, a professor emeritus of mechanical engineering and of aeronautics and astronautics, and a major contributor to the field of fluid mechanics, died of complications from Parkinson's disease May 10.

Campus Announcements »

  • Claude Steele to return for CCSRE lecture: Claude M. Steele, professor of psychology emeritus at Stanford, who is currently provost and professor of psychology at Columbia University, will give the Center for Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity's fifth annual Anne and Loren Kieve Distinguished Speaker Lecture June 3 at 4 p.m. in Paul Brest Hall in the Munger Conference Center. To attend, please RSVP
ad for SCPD

the dish

TRISH DELPOZZO feted by the Faculty Senate . .  . Business School staffers work on their Knight moves . . .

Cantor Center ad

Events »

In the News »

Classifieds & Jobs »

Classified ads for the Stanford community.

The latest job postings at Stanford.

iTunes | YouTube | Facebook | Twitter | Blogs

Stanford Report eNews is a publication of the Office of University Communications.

Trouble viewing? Open in web browser    |    Subscribe / Unsubscribe