Office for the Promotion of Women in Science, Engineering, and Mathematics
Faculty List
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Faculty List (alphabetically)

Bemis, Karen G.
Karen's Profile
Bemis, Karen G.
Research Associate; Part Time Lecturer

Email
Website
Phone: 732-445-1225

Ph.D., Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey

Institute of Marine and Coastal Sciences, Centers, Institutes, Other; Department of Geological Science, School of Arts and Sciences, New Brunswick; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Marine geophysics, volcanology, visualization.



Benasich, April A.
April's Profile
Benasich, April A.
Professor

Email
Website
Phone: 973-353-3598

Ph.D., New York University, 1987

Center for Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience, Arts and Sciences, Newark; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience, specifically early neural processes necessary for normal cognitive and language development, Language Learning Impairments.



Bennett, Joan W.
Joan's Profile
Joan's Story
Bennett, Joan W.
Professor; Associate Vice President for the Promotion of Women in Science, Engineering and Mathematics

Email
Website
Phone: 732-932-9375, ext. 386

Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1967

Department of Plant Biology and Pathology, School of Environmental and Biological Sciences, New Brunswick; Office for the Promotion of Women in Science, Engineering, and Mathematics, Centers, Institutes, Other, New Brunswick; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Fungal genetics and secondary metabolism, Genomics, Biodegradation and biotechnology, Bioethics, Biology of Women, History of Microbiology.



Berman, Helen
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Helen's Story
Berman, Helen
Professor II; Director, Protein Data Bank

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Website
Phone: 732-445-4667

Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh, 1967

Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, School of Arts and Sciences, New Brunswick; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Structural Biology, Bioinformatics, Protein-Nucleic Acid Interactions.



Bezrukova, Katerina
Katerina's Profile
Bezrukova, Katerina
Assistant Professor

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Website
Phone: 856-225-6120

Ph.D., Moscow State University, 1999

Department of Psychology, Faculty of Arts and Sciences, Camden; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Group faultline perspectives, diversity/conflict, peacekeeping and ethnopolitical situations.



Bini, Elizbetta
Bini, Elizbetta
Assistant Professor

Email
Website
Phone: 732-932-9763, ext. 122

Ph.D., University of Nebraska School of Biological Sciences, 2001

Department of Biochemistry and Microbiology, School of Environmental and Biological Sciences, New Brunswick; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Regulation of gene expression in response to heavy metals exposure by archaeal bacteria.



Bluebond-Langer, Myra
Myra's Profile
Bluebond-Langer, Myra
Professor II; Director of the Rutgers U. C enter For Children and Childhood Studies

Email
Website
Phone: 856-225-6740

Ph.D., University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, 1975

Department of Sociology, Anthropology, and Criminal Justice, Faculty of Arts and Sciences, Camden; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Medical anthropology, Childhood socialization, Psychological anthropology.



Boile, Maria P.
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Boile, Maria P.
Assistant Professor

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Website
Phone: 732-445-7979

Ph.D., New Jersey Institute of Technology, 1995

Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, School of Engineering, New Brunswick; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Freight Transportation Systems, Passenger Transportation Systems, Marine Terminal Operations, Transit Systems.



Bonilla, Yarimar
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Bonilla, Yarimar
Assistant Professor

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Ph.D. Socio-Cultural Anthropology, University of Chicago, 2008

Department of Anthropology, School of Arts and Sciences, New Brunswick; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: I teach and write about social movements, political imaginaries, colonial legacies and historical memory in the non-sovereign Caribbean and the French Outremer. I focus particularly on the non-sovereign Caribbean: societies with lingering colonial relationships and ambiguous political identities that disrupt traditional understandings of citizenship, nationality, sovereignty, and autonomy. I am particularly attentive to the political possibilities that exist outside of the traditional rubrics of state and nation building, and to the formation of political identities that disrupt the assumed relationships between a land, a people, and a state. These concerns have combined with an interest in the role of history in the Caribbean political imagination, and the ways in which Caribbean populations understand and negotiate their past – particularly their experiences with colonialism and slavery. My first book grounds these questions in an ethnographic study of labor activism in the French Caribbean island of Guadeloupe. I argue that in the wake of what some describe as “failed” nationalist movements, a new kind of labor politics has emerged throughout the Former French colonies that combines the ideological and tactical repertoires of anti-colonial struggles with the political strength of the French labor tradition. The result is a form of “postcolonial syndicalism” that infuses traditional labor struggles with battles over collective memory, creole language politics, cultural revalorization, and nontraditional claims to self-determination. However, unlike the iconic forms of post-war anti-colonialism from which these labor movements emerged, these new political actors do not seek “national liberation” or political independence. Instead they are attempting to carve out alternative forms of political and economic autonomy within the context of French and European integration. In addition to my work in Guadeloupe, I am also in the process of developing a larger program of comparative research in the non-sovereign Caribbean in order to re-theorize the colonial legacies and contemporary politics of the region. I contend that we need to examine non-sovereignty as a model, not just for non-independent territories, but also for the nominally sovereign territories within and beyond the Caribbean that are mired in postcolonial crises of structural adjustment, international trade regulations, NGO shadow states, post disaster recovery, and the (often inadvertent) effects of international aid. By approaching the region through the frame of the “non-sovereign” I seek to break with the linguistic divides that have plagued the field of Caribbean studies in order to bring together research on the French, English, Spanish, and Dutch speaking Caribbean and to highlight points of commonality in both the historical trajectories and contemporary political forms and processes of the region.



Bonos, Stacy A.
Stacy's Profile
Bonos, Stacy A.
Assistant Professor

Email
Website
Phone: 732-932-9711, ext. 255

Ph.D., Rutgers University, 2001

Department of Plant Biology and Pathology, School of Environmental and Biological Sciences, New Brunswick; Rutgers

Areas of Interest: Turfgrass, Plant Breeding, Genetic Resistance, Disease Resistance.



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