Having been awarded a Shared Justice Student-Faculty Research Prize, Paul Brink (political science) and Jordan Bellamy ’20 investigated the effects of the increasing housing prices on the North Shore of Massachusetts, specifically in the city of Lynn.
With guidance and encouragement from Sybil Coleman (social work), Kelly (Connolly) Palmer ’13, LMSW, is working toward God’s vision of justice—something she likens to shalom.
In 2011, for the first time in Kilifi County, Kenya, parents of hearing-impaired children were saying, “I want to communicate with my child.” Julia Spruance’s 100 Signs for Parents in Kenya Sign-Language was their introduction.
Modeled on the highly competitive, highly effective White House Fellowship, the Gordon College Presidential Fellows program affords Gordon students the chance to work directly with Cabinet officers.
Dr. Evangeline “Angie” Cornwell (biology), Courtney Olbrich ’18 and Dr. Lisa Spencer ’95 investigate the function of a certain type of white blood cell in the rise of allergies, specifically food allergies.
Over the course of three years, Kaye Cook (psychology) and Si-Hua Chang ’16 created ways to code qualitative research on topics ranging from how the Church has changed to whether women should be ordained to national laws that potentially undermine church practice.
“What does it mean for us to provide care that’s different,” muses Dr. Sean Clark ’88 (kinesiology), center and research director for the CBMW, “that’s compassionate, that shows Christ’s love in the moment?”
President Michael Lindsay addressed international leaders as the keynote speaker for the United Nations’ 33rd Annual International Prayer Breakfast on September 18.
Over a decade of conversations, including during a sojourn in Italy, John Skillen and Bruce Herman thoughtfully gave shape to an innovative study abroad program, which piloted in 1998 in the small, historic Italian hill-city of Orvieto.