Dr. Glenn Morris, director of the Emerging Pathogens Institute, was quoted in a Dec. 21 Florida Times-Union story about the new diseases discovered each year and what can be done about them.
UF In The News Archive
Economist Sarah Hamersa was quoted in a Dec. 21 South Florida Business Journal story about her research that found employees hired by temporary agencies actually earn higher hourly wages and are better educated than permanent employees. The story was the result of a News Bureau news release.
Dr. Richard Melker, professor of anesthesiology, pediatrics and biomedical engineering, was interviewed for a Dec. 19 National Public Radio report on his invention of the HyGreen hand-washing system for hospital employees. The story was the result of a Health Science Center news release.
Plant pathology professor Dean Gabriel was quoted in a Dec. 18 National Public Radio report about how genetically modified orange trees might be the only way to stop the greening disease.
Management professor Henry Tosi was quoted in a Dec. 14 Atlanta Business Chronicle story about his research that found CEOs who were paid more than their peers increased a firm’s return on its assets. The story was the result of a News Bureau news release.
Paul Ortiz, director of the Samuel Proctor Oral History Center, was quoted in a Dec. 14 USA Today story about efforts of universities to preserve historic interviews.
Law professor Michael Wolf was quoted in a Dec. 14 Palm Beach Post story about efforts to revise a city ordinance to allow vacation rentals of homes for fewer than seven days.
Marco Pahor, director of the Institute on Aging, was quoted in a Dec. 13 USA Today story about the federal government’s efforts to help the elderly with walking problems. See related news release from the Health Science Center.
Martin Uman, professor of electrical and computer engineering, was quoted in a Dec. 10 MSNBC story about his research that found jet passengers could be exposed to radiation if the jet passes near lightning discharges or related phenomena known as terrestrial gamma-ray flashes. The story was the result of a News Bureau news release.
Law professor Mike Seigel was quoted in a Dec. 9 Associated Press story about a judge’s decision to have tattoos on a neo-Nazi murder suspect covered up for his trial.