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Iowa State University
Annette Hacker, manager, (515) 294-3720
Office: (515) 294-4777
Two ISU colleges will be combined
ISU's colleges of Education and Family and Consumer Sciences will join forces July 1, 2005, to become the College of Human Sciences.
Three ISU faculty named fellows of leading scientific society
The dean of agriculture and two professors at Iowa State University have been elected fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the world's largest general scientific society.
ISU's Department of Residence to cut budget by an additional $400,000
The Department of Residence will reorganize and restructure its operations to further balance its budget by $400,000. The latest budget reduction is in addition to a $2.7 million cut announced in September, bringing the total FY 2006 budget cuts to $3.1 million.
Pappajohn New Venture Business Plan
ISU in the news
Life-long aggression linked to violent video games
Melbourne Herald Sun, Australia
Some of the popular video games on thousands of Christmas lists may increase the likelihood of violence and aggression in children, says Craig Anderson, professor of psychology at Iowa State. In a paper published for the Victorian Parenting Centre and Young Media Australia, he said violent video games were worse than violent movies.
ISU looks to boost corn, soybean growers
Council Bluffs Daily Nonpareil
Extension education and production research are two primary objectives of ISU's Corn and Soybean Initiative.
"Iowa has the best crop producers in the country and they just keep getting better," says Greg Tylka, the initiative's coordinator and an ISU plant pathology professor. Tylka said the initiative will help integrate Iowa State's applied research, extension programs and expertise in corn and soybean production. The goal is to improve Iowa growers' productivity and to help them be more competitive globally.
Criminal lineups get a makeover
The Christian Science Monitor
Eyewitness testimony expert Gary Wells, a professor of psychology at Iowa State, says changing the way witnesses view suspect photos can significantly alter the results. He supports a sequential lineup -- in which witnesses view each person one by one instead of with five others. Wells' research shows that using the sequential method makes incorrect identifications dip by a third.
Ames, Iowa 50011, (515) 294-4111. Published by: University Relations, firstname.lastname@example.org. Copyright © 1995-2004, Iowa State University of Science and Technology. All rights reserved.