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Rear Admiral Steven Andersen is the William Tetley Lecturer in Maritime Law for 2019. He is the Judge Advocate General and Chief Counsel for the U.S. Coast Guard.

He is a graduate of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy and George Mason University School of Law.  Andersen's lecture is titled “Taking drugs off the water: Where domestic and international law converge.” 


Dr. Anyaduba is currently a research fellow at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum exploring the ways that memory and representation of the Holocaust have influenced more recent representation of genocides in Africa.  This event is co-sponsored by the Africana Studies Program and the Department of Jewish Studies; with additional support from the Departments of English & History in the School of Liberal Arts.

The arena of youth sports in ever changing. Currently, sports specialization is contributing to an increase in exposure to acute and overuse injuries in youth athletes. A major objective facing sports health providers is to develop a more standardized approach to assessing acute injuries that occur during play, as well as the prevention and treatment of overuse injuries in specialized athletes.  The discussions of how to address both types of injuries, acute and overuse will be a benefit in the way of patient care and intervention of the injuries. 

Join Professors Felipe Cruz, Subah Dayal, and Andy Horowitz of the History Department for a conversation on the rise of Fasicm around the world.

Pizza will be provided!


The learning objectives are:

  • Review the history and science of microaggressions.
  • Discuss health profession students’ and medical residents’ experience with racial microaggressions.
  • Discussion of potential solutions.

Chad Steele, PhD Professor and Chair Department of Microbiology & Immunology Tulane University School of Medicine


“Immune Responsiveness During Chronic Lung Fungal Exposure”

Quality Improvement/Patient Safety

Greenwashing Culture examines the complicity of culture with our environmental crisis. Through its own carbon footprint, the promotion of image-friendly environmental credentials for celebrities, and the mutually beneficial engagement with big industry polluters, culture both operates as a crucial polluter and enables environmental criminals to propagandize with local, national, and international communities in search of a social license to operate.