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Faculty Friday

Faculty Friday: Ray Miller

Ray Miller is an assistant professor within the Department of Economics, finding that his study of health disparities and inequality overlaps with CSU's interests in the economics department.

Faculty Friday: Zach Hutchins

Zach Hutchins, an assistant professor in the Department of English, studies early American literature. His fascination with all things early American stemmed from growing up in Massachusetts and visiting colonial sites with his mother.

Faculty Friday – Heidi Hausermann

Heidi Hausermann is an assistant professor of geography within the Department of Anthropology, finding that her experiences and interests in anthropology, geography, and environmental science are right at home at CSU.

Faculty Friday: Michael Humphrey

Michael Humphrey, an assistant professor in the Department of Journalism and Media Communication, first came to CSU as the advisor to student media. Years later, he earned his Ph.D. here and continues to teach and mentor students interested in online storytelling.

Research & Creative Scholarship


The Conversation

College of Liberal Arts Magazine

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Getting locked out can happen not just from your car or your home. Getting locked out can happen online when you’re not able to view certain films or media. Geoblocking, or regional lockout, is a way that media distribution companies protect their films. While we may think that the internet and other technologies have created a global village, media distribution practices and other uses of technology have prevented that global interconnection.

Recognizing and reporting signs of terrorism can help prevent attacks

Technology has played a large role in the growth of terrorism through recruitment of terrorists worldwide or through cyberattacks on critical infrastructure. Jordan Clark (’11) trains people to recognize warning signs of possible terrorist or criminal acts on social media and in other settings through the Community Awareness Program at the CELL in Denver, Colo.

Artificial intelligence, the future of work, and inequality

One of the most spectacular facts of the last two centuries of economic history is the exponential growth in GDP per capita in most of the world. This economic progress, unprecedented in human history, would be impossible without major breakthroughs in technology. Many believe we are on the verge of a new technological revolution that will see Artificial Intelligence (AI) automating a majority of tasks that are currently performed by humans. Should we see AI as liberating or as a destructive force?