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Kennesaw State University Sports + Entertainment Park hosts two-day Owl-O-Ween

Owl-O-Ween at Kennesaw State University Sports + Entertainment Park

Atlanta’s only hot air balloon festival Oct. 25-26 expected to attract crowd of 35,000-40,000

Click here for downloadable photo

KENNESAW, Ga.  (Oct. 17, 2014) — Kennesaw State University Sports + Entertainment Park will host the second annual Owl-O-Ween Hot Air Balloon Festival Oct. 25-26. Atlanta's only hot air balloon event is also billed as Atlanta's largest costume party and features tethered balloon rides.

This spectacular event attracted more than 20,000 attendees last year and has now expanded the number of balloons and attractions. It will be open two days to accommodate an expected 35,000 - 40,000 people.

Owl-O-Ween will feature more than 50 vendors, food trucks, 25 artisans and a special interactive children’s area. Entertainment will be provided by stilt walkers, fire breathers, ice sculptors, belly dancers, sword swallowers, roving buskers and art vendors. There will also be an Oktoberfest-inspired food court with German-themed entertainment and craft beer gardens. A choreographed hot air balloon glow will occur from 7 p.m. – 10 p.m. on Oct. 25 and from 6 p.m. – 9 p.m. on Oct. 26.

Cobb Travel and Tourism will be hosting the Costume Showdown both days, and attendees are encouraged to wear costumes, especially those participating in the hot air balloon trick-or-treating experience. Contest participants can campaign to gain votes through Facebook and Twitter. Celebrity judges will award contestants prizes ranging from cash to hotel packages.

“Sponsors make this community event possible. It is exciting to see so many people come together for such a fun festival,” said Marty Elliott, executive director of the sports and entertainment park.

The festival will transform the 88-acre KSU Sports + Entertainment Park and the 8,300-seat stadium into a mystical wonderland. “The beauty of hot air balloons glowing in the night really can’t be described; this is a must-see-to-believe experience,” said Andrew Miller, president of AeroSports Promotions Marketing, whose team booked the hot air balloonists for Owl-O-Ween.

All tickets are general admission and are free for children under the age of three, $5 for children age 12 and under and $12 for adults when purchased by Oct. 17. Prices will increase to $8 for children and $15 for adults on Oct. 18. Tickets are available at www.ticketalternative, www.owl-o-ween.com, at Kennesaw State University’s on-campus bookstore or at the KSU Fifth Third Bank Stadium box office at 3000 George Busbee Pkwy., NW, Monday-Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The KSU Stadium box office information line is: 770-794-7810.

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-- By Robert Godlewski

Kennesaw State scores at top in nationwide curriculum study for fourth consecutive year

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American Council of Trustees and Alumni gives KSU an “A” for its high-quality core curriculum

KENNESAW, Ga. (Oct. 17, 2014) — Kennesaw State University is among a select group of 23 colleges and universities that scored an “A” for its high-quality core curriculum in a nationwide study on the state of general education released this week by the American Council of Trustees and Alumni.

This is the fourth year that Kennesaw State earned an “A” in the annual “What Will They Learn?” report. In this year’s study, KSU was one of five schools in Georgia – Clark Atlanta University, Georgia Southern University, Morehouse College and University of Georgia – to receive a top score, according to the Washington, D.C.-based American Council of Trustees and Alumni, an independent, nonprofit organization committed to academic freedom, excellence and accountability at America’s colleges and universities.

Schools are assigned a letter grade ranging from “A” to “F” based on how many of the seven core subjects they require: composition, U.S. government or history, economics, literature, math, natural or physical science and foreign language. “A” schools were those that require a course in at least six out of the seven academic subjects.

“This is an honor for Kennesaw State’s core curriculum to be recognized among the top 2 percent of the nation’s higher education institutions,” said Ken Harmon, provost and vice president for academic affairs. “Our core curriculum was designed to provide a broadly based, strong and coherent program that offers a well-rounded educational outcome for every KSU graduate. This award recognizes that our students are acquiring the knowledge and skills to thrive in today’s diverse, global society.”

According to the American Council of Trustees and Alumni, more than 60 percent of all institutions received a “C” or worse for requiring three or fewer subjects, allowing students to graduate with major gaps in their academic skills and knowledge. Fewer than 20 percent of institutions require U.S. government or history, and 30 percent do not require college-level mathematics.

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Kennesaw State University is the third-largest university in Georgia, offering 100 graduate and undergraduate degrees, including doctorates in education, business and nursing and a Ph.D. in international conflict management. A member of the University System of Georgia, Kennesaw State is a comprehensive, residential institution with a growing student population of more than 26,000 from 130 countries.

Kennesaw State University provides pathway for Chattahoochee Tech culinary students

Kennesaw State culinary students learn about Japanese cuisine

New agreement gives two-year grads seamless transition toward four-year degree

KENNESAW, Ga.  (Oct. 15, 2014) — Students graduating with a two-year degree in culinary studies from Chattahoochee Technical College will now have a pathway to a four-year degree at Kennesaw State University through a new articulation agreement approved by the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia during its October meeting.

“This agreement enables Kennesaw State to provide culinary graduates from Chattahoochee Tech with a smooth and easy transition toward completing their four-year degree,” said Kennesaw State Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs Ken Harmon. “As students in Kennesaw’s Culinary Sustainability and Hospitality program, they will build on their education, fine-tune their skills and gain valuable knowledge that will further prepare them for success in the burgeoning hospitality industry.”

According to the National Restaurant Association, the state’s restaurant industry is projected to generate $16 billion in sales this year, and accounts for more than 405,000 jobs, or 10 percent of the workforce in Georgia.

Through the agreement, interested graduates from Chattahoochee Technical College’s new Associate of Science degree program in culinary will be able to enroll in Kennesaw State’s Bachelor of Science in Culinary Sustainability and Hospitality program as rising juniors, provided students meet the University’s transfer admissions requirements for the program.

 “Chattahoochee Technical College is thrilled to partner with KSU to provide a pathway for students from our exemplary Culinary program into KSU’s one-of-a-kind degree in Culinary Sustainability and Hospitality,” said Trina Boteler, executive vice president at Chattahoochee Technical College. “By working together on articulation agreements like this one, we will continue to move toward a seamless process for students to further their post-secondary education.”

Kennesaw State’s Culinary Sustainability and Hospitality program offers a unique approach to the study of culinary and hospitality management, infusing the curriculum with knowledge in sustainability, while also emphasizing food science, nutritional analysis, resource conservation, and essential business skills and abilities. The bachelor’s degree program moves the farm-to-table concept from the plate to the bottom line, looking at the economic advantages of implementing sustainable practices throughout the food service industry.

“The culinary and hospitality job outlook continues to thrive in Georgia and the U.S.,” said Christian Hardigree, director of Kennesaw State’s Institute for Culinary Sustainability and Hospitality. “The food and restaurant industry is no longer concerned only about making top dollar, but doing it in a way that benefits sustainability practices which are now commonplace, such as farm-to-table dining. Our program is designed to teach these culinary concepts to stay ahead of changing market trends.”

For more information, visit http://icsh.kennesaw.edu.

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Kennesaw State University is the third-largest university in Georgia, offering 100 graduate and undergraduate degrees, including doctorates in education, business and nursing and a Ph.D. in international conflict management. A member of the University System of Georgia, Kennesaw State is a comprehensive, residential institution with a growing student population of nearly 26,000 from 130 countries.

University System of Georgia chancellor conducts annual visit at Kennesaw State

USG Chancellor Henry "Hank" M. Huckaby

Kennesaw State helps host 2014 Chancellor’s Service Excellence Awards ceremony

KENNESAW, Ga.  (Oct. 13, 2014) — Kennesaw State University President Daniel S. Papp welcomed University System of Georgia (USG) Chancellor Henry “Hank” M. Huckaby to campus last week for the chancellor’s annual visit, which came amidst KSU Founders Day and Homecoming 2014 celebrations.

During his visit, which included a lunch with students, faculty and staff at the LeoDelle and Lex Jolley Lodge, Huckaby met with Papp and his cabinet and engaged in dialogues with faculty and students.

In addition to his visit, Papp welcomed several presidents from other USG institutions who were on hand for the 2014 Chancellor’s Service Excellence Awards, which were held at Kennesaw State’s Prillaman Hall. The awards are given annually to recognize outstanding customer service throughout the system’s 31 colleges and universities.

Huckaby, who was installed in May 2011 as the system’s 12th chancellor, said the value of good customer service is central to the USG’s mission.

“I think we’re in an environment now that values service excellence in everything we do. We have a responsibility to inculcate that into everything we do and into every person who works with us,” Huckaby said. “Everyone deserves to be treated as important and valued.

“Everyone on campus, from the gentleman who cuts the grass to the faculty member to the provost’s office – all of us have to understand and expect that we have skin in the game. We all have a role to play. We all have to recognize that we are here to serve the citizens of the state and to help them reach their educational goals.

“It’s a much more student-focused, student-centric world. It’s an exciting concept, and it’s where I get my will to keep going every day, what’s happening right here on this campus,” Huckaby said.

Papp said the essence of providing excellent service and a quality educational experience lies in hiring the right people for the job and giving them the tools they need to succeed.

“The key is to hire good people and then get out of their way,” Papp said. “That’s the real secret to running a successful organization.”

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Kennesaw State University is the third-largest university in Georgia, offering more than 100 graduate and undergraduate degrees, including doctorates in education, business and nursing, and a Ph.D. in international conflict management. A member of the University System of Georgia, Kennesaw State is a comprehensive, residential institution with a growing student population of more than 26,000 from 130 countries.

Contact: Robert S. Godlewski, 470-578-3448, rgodlews@kennesaw.edu

 

Kennesaw State joins with Canadian and Mexican Consulates for “NAFTA@20” symposium

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Kennesaw State joins with Canadian and Mexican consulates for “NAFTA@20” symposium
 
KENNESAW, Ga. (Oct. 10, 2014) — Representatives of the governmentsthat 20years ago made history when they signed the North American Free Trade Agreement will join scholars to discuss the past, present and future of the treaty during an all-day conference at Kennesaw State University on Oct. 15.

What:

The “NAFTA@20” conference will feature panelists and guest speakers who present government, academic and business perspectives on NAFTA, which changed the way the U.S. does business with its closest neighbors. The conference is a collaboration between Kennesaw State’s Division of Global Affairs, Coles College of Business and College of Humanities and Social Sciences; the Atlanta-based Mexican and Canadian consulates; and CIFAL Atlanta. It is free and open to the public, but registration is required at https://dgakennesaw.typeform.com/to/bwDnNR.

Who:

Panelists and participants

·       Keynote speaker- Walter Bastian, deputy assistant secretary for the Western Hemisphere, International Trade

        Administration

·       Robin Dorff, dean of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences, Kennesaw State

·       Alan Lebaron, director of Maya Heritage Community Project and professor of history, Kennesaw State

·       Govind Hariharan, executive director of the ICA Institute and professor of economics, Coles College of Business,

         Kennesaw State

·       John R. McIntyre, professor of management and international affairs and executive director of the Georgia Tech

        Center  for International Business Education & Research (GT CIBER), Georgia Institute of Technology

·       Chris Young, executive director of CIFAL Atlanta

·       Louise Blais, consul general of Canada in Atlanta

·       Ricardo Camara Sanchez, consul general of Mexico in Atlanta

·       Shawn Ricks, senior policy advisor, global markets, International Trade Administration

·       Juan Hernandez, director of business development, Southwire Company

·       Darlene Huggins, vice president of business development, Dustex Corporation

·       Kathy Oxford, senior international trade manager, Georgia Department of Economic Development

When: Wednesday, Oct. 15, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Where: Auditorium (Room 1000), Prillaman Health Sciences Bldg.orth, GA 3010###

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Kennesaw State University is the third-largest university in Georgia, offering more than 90graduate and undergraduate degrees, including doctorates in education, business and nursing and a Ph.D. in international conflict management. A member of the University System of Georgia, Kennesaw State is a comprehensive, residential institution with a growing student population of more than 24,600 from 130 countries.

Kennesaw State vice president honored for improving educational outcomes for black males

Warrior Award inductees - International Colloquium of Black Males in Education

Arlethia Perry-Johnson among inaugural class of “Warrior Award” inductees

KENNESAW, Ga.  (Oct. 7, 2014) — Kennesaw State University Vice President of External Affairs Arlethia Perry-Johnson was honored at an awards ceremony on Oct. 4 by the International Colloquium on Black Males in Education, where she was among the first eight inductees into the inaugural class of “Warrior Awards” recipients. She also was the only female to receive the inaugural award.

The Warrior Awards are distinctions given by the organizers of the international colloquium to individuals who have provided longstanding service, commitment and leadership focused on the most difficult challenges that face black males in education globally.

Perry-Johnson was recognized for her commitment to increasing the attendance and graduation rates for black males in Georgia, and her vision to serve as the founding director of the University System of Georgia’s African-American Male Initiative (AAMI). During her past 12 years as project director, Perry-Johnson has helped grow the nationally recognized initiative to 27 campuses statewide.

Launched in the summer of 2002 by the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia, AAMI focuses on increasing the enrollment, retention, and graduation rates of black men within the USG’s 31 public colleges and universities. AAMI achieves its goals through an array of programs that foster academic achievement, including advising, tutoring, mentoring, leadership development, learning communities, and student-engagement initiatives, among other programmatic activities.

“I am truly humbled by this award and am very appreciative of the International Colloquium on Black Males in Education’s convening scholars – University of Wisconsin’s Dr. Jerlando Jackson and Ohio State’s Dr. James Moore – for being recognized among their inaugural class of honorees,” said Perry-Johnson. “The University System of Georgia’s African-American Male Initiative has made tremendous strides in addressing educational challenges faced by black males in attending college. It’s great to work with so many wonderful people who are deeply committed to impacting lives in such a positive way.”

In 2012, Perry-Johnson also was named by the national publication, Diverse: Issues in Higher Education, as one of 25 women leaders who are making a difference across the country.

Prior to joining Kennesaw State University in 2006, Perry-Johnson served as the associate vice chancellor for media and publications and chief spokesperson for the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia from 1995 through 2006. She initially joined Kennesaw State as special assistant to the president for external affairs and was named vice president for external affairs in August 2010.

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Pictured from left: Jerlando F. L. Jackson (Vilas Distinguished Professor of Higher Education, University of Wisconsin-Madison; Director, Wei LAB; Co-Chair, ICBME); Ron Taylor (Former Vice Provost for Multicultural Affairs and Director of the African American Studies Institute, University of Connecticut); Mac A. Stewart (Former Vice Provost and Chief Diversity Officer, The Ohio State University; Founder, Todd A. Bell National Resource Center on the African American Male); Roy Jones (Executive Director, Call Me MISTER, Clemson University); James Earl Davis (Professor and Bernard C. Watson Endowed Chair in Urban Education, and Interim Dean, School of Education, Temple University); Gregory A. Vincent (Vice President for Diversity and Community Engagement, University of Texas at Austin); Arlethia Perry-Johnson; Melvin C. Terrell (Former Vice President for Student Affairs, Northeastern Illinois University); and James L. Moore III (EHE Distinguished Professor of Urban Education, The Ohio State University; Associate Vice Provost in the Office of Diversity and Inclusion; Inaugural Director, Todd A. Bell National Resource Center on the African American Male; Co-Chair, ICBME)

 

Kennesaw State receives national honor for international education

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American Association of State Colleges and Universities award recognizes excellence and innovation

KENNESAW, Ga.  (Oct. 2, 2014) — The American Association of State Colleges and Universities has awarded Kennesaw State University an award for excellence and innovation in international education, one of only two such awards presented among the organization’s 400 member institutions nationwide. 

In its inaugural awards program, the AASCU is honoring Kennesaw State for international education programs that have enhanced the University’s curricula, fostered opportunity and creativity in integrating international students into campus life and encouraged students from underrepresented groups to study abroad. Nine institutions will receive awards in five categories during the organization’s annual meeting Oct. 19 in Washington, D.C.

“This award validates the extremely high value Kennesaw State places on international education,” said Lance Askildson, the University’s vice provost for global affairs and chief international officer.  “The institution is profoundly committed to educating globally competent students who can understand and navigate cultural differences as both successful professionals and engaged citizens.”

Among the initiatives cited for the AASCU honor is Kennesaw State’s 30-year-old “Year of” annual country study program that dedicates each academic year to a particular country or region.  The program features more than 30 lectures, performances, exhibits and other cultural events and an international conference throughout the year. During the 2014-2015 academic year, the University is celebrating “Year of the Arabian Peninsula.”

“The country study program has introduced thousands of Kennesaw State students to the rich diversity of world cultures that make up the human family,” said Daniel Paracka, director of academic initiatives for the University’s Global Affairs Division. “Annually, it results in the creation of new courses and curriculum, research projects, education abroad programs, and global partnerships. Its success is based upon campus-wide collaboration and input, and is based upon and builds upon the expertise of our faculty, staff and students.”

In its announcement of the award, the AASCU said the “Year of” program was selected as “an exemplary work that can serve as a model for institutions seeking ways to advance in the field [of international education].”

In addition to the award for international education, the AASCU also recognized institutions for excellence and innovation in leadership and development; student success and college completion; regional and economic development; and teacher education.

 “State colleges and universities have dealt with enormous challenges during the past decade, yet they have remained committed to their missions of student access and success, and regional and economic progress, as well as a dedication to advancing the quality and distinction of their institutions,” said AASCU President Muriel A. Howard.  “The innovative and collaborative approaches our members have engaged to successfully address their missions inspired us to create this awards program to foster recognition of their work.”

Kennesaw State’s international education initiatives have received several national honors over the past five years, including the U.S. Center for Citizen Diplomacy’s Top Citizen Diplomacy Program Award; the Institute for International Education’s Andrew Heiskell Award for innovation in international education; and the Sen. Paul Simon Award for comprehensive internationalization. 

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Kennesaw State University is the third-largest university in Georgia, offering 90 graduate and undergraduate degrees, including doctorates in education, business and nursing and a Ph.D. in international conflict management. A member of the University System of Georgia, Kennesaw State is a comprehensive, residential institution with a growing student population of more than 24,600 from 130 countries.

 

Kennesaw State releases results of first survey of campus learning, living and working climate

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Study shows strong overall comfort among student, faculty and staff;targets areas for improvement

KENNESAW, Ga.  (Oct. 1, 2014) — Kennesaw State University has released the results of its first comprehensive survey of how students and employees view their experiences and relationships on campus. A summary of “The Assessment of Climate for Learning, Living and Working” was released today following a series of campus presentations and town hall forums to discuss the results.

The survey measured the attitudes, perceptions and practices of students, faculty and staff related to how well they feel individuals and groups are respected and able to meet their needs, abilities and potential. It is the result of a two-year initiative tied to the University’s current strategic plan, which includes a goal “to enhance the collegiate experience and foster a welcoming, diverse and inclusive environment.”

“This comprehensive assessment is the culmination of many years of planning and thinking about what kind of institution we are and what we want to become as the University enters a new era of growth,” said Kennesaw State President Daniel S. Papp, who initiated an effort to assess the status of diversity and equity on campus in 2006.  “The results affirm some of the progress we’ve made and reveals where we must focus in order to achieve and maintain the type of campus environment we envision.”

A 40-member task force of faculty, staff and students, guided by the University’s Office of Diversity and Inclusion, helped design and administer the confidential, on-line survey.  The independent consulting firm of Rankin and Associates was hired to support the assessment initiative.

Based on a voluntary survey of 5,128 members of the campus community, the assessment revealed that 83 percent are “comfortable or very comfortable” with the overall climate at Kennesaw State. Other key findings show:

  • A majority of faculty and staff hold positive attitudes about work-life balance issues such as support for taking necessary leave (65 percent) and flexible work schedules (75 percent).
  • A majority of students feel positive about their academic experience, including the extent of their intellectual development (81 percent); an increased interest in ideas and intellectual matters (79 percent); and satisfaction with their overall academic experience (79 percent).
  • While overall, 21 percent of students, faculty and staff indicated they have experienced “exclusionary, intimidating, offensive, and/or hostile conduct” on campus, more minority group members have had such experiences: women (50 percent) and ethnic and racial minorities (68 percent of “people of color” and 46 percent of those with “multiracial” background), compared to non-minority respondents (29 percent).
  • Two percent or 76 individuals, including 59 students, indicated they have experienced “unwanted sexual contact” while at Kennesaw State.

“This data establishes an all-important baseline upon which we can begin to build on our strengths and tackle the indicated challenges,” said Erik Malewski, the University’s chief diversity officer. “While there is much to celebrate in the findings, we need to be mindful of when members of the Kennesaw State community did not feel welcome. Every voice matters here, which means we need to address the practices, behaviors and attitudes that generate a sense of exclusion among individuals and groups for whatever reason.”

Based on the results of the study, Malewski said the Office of Diversity and Inclusion will identify action items that will improve the campus climate and can be completed in 12-18 months. The office will also continue to disaggregate the data and work with academic and administrative units to develop diversity action plans specific to their strengths and challenges.  The university will repeat the assessment within five years to track progress on the initiatives.  In addition, as plans move forward to consolidate Kennesaw State and Southern Polytechnic State University next January, a similar assessment is being conducted at Southern Polytechnic.  

Malewski noted that Kennesaw State has already begun to work on some of the critical issues of climate indicated by the survey. To address the problem of unwanted sexual contact, for example, his office is launching a bystander intervention program called “Not Anymore,” which encourages those who witness inappropriate activity to take action and report it. In addition, Kennesaw State is the first University System of Georgia institution to hire a victim services advocate, who will be housed in the campus police department’s new Office of Victim Services.  

“We seek to create an intellectually stimulating environment where differences are respected and all community members feel welcomed,” Malewski said.  “It is important to uphold the principles of academic freedom and diversity of thought — the hallmarks of any university — but to do so require the commitment of all constituents. This study and our next steps help get us there.”

Click here for more information about the Campus Culture and Climate Assessment.

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Kennesaw State University is the third-largest university in Georgia, offering 90 graduate and undergraduate degrees, including doctorates in education, business and nursing and a Ph.D. in international conflict management. A member of the University System of Georgia, Kennesaw State is a comprehensive, residential institution with a growing student population of more than 24,600 from 130 countries.

Kennesaw State’s “The Big Thirst”to examine the issue of water scarcity

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Great Debate will present economic, political and environmental perspectives of dwindling resource

KENNESAW, Ga.  (Oct. 1, 2014) The global stewardship of the increasingly scarce resource of water will be the topic of a panel discussion titled “The Big Thirst: Water in the Age of Scarcity,” presented Oct. 9 as part of Kennesaw State University’s Founders Day and Homecoming 2014 events. It is the second in a series Great Debate forums hosted by the University to bring attention to some of today’s critical issues.

A panel of Kennesaw State and Southern Polytechnic State University scholars in environmental science, economics, and political science will offer discipline-specific analysis of water shortage and related sustainability issues. The forum will be held in the Student Center University Room from 12:30 p.m. to 1:45 p.m.

“The aim is to explore how different disciplines bring different ways of thinking and conceptual frameworks to analyzing a complex issue such as water shortage,” said Tom Keene, executive assistant for special initiatives and professor emeritus of history.

·       Members of the panel include:

·       Julie R. Newell, Interim Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences at SPSU and panel moderator.

·       Andrew Pieper, associate professor of political science, KSU

·       Michael Patrono, senior lecturer in economics, KSU

·       Matthew Laposata, professor of environmental science, KSU

Keene noted that each of the panelists has identified a reading introducing concepts and perspectives derived from their disciplines for students and instructors in Kennesaw State’s general education classes to review prior to the forum. They introduce theories and concepts ranging from “tragedy of the commons,” collective action, externalities, cost-benefit analysis, ecosystems and human population growth.

“We’re hoping to have an intelligent discussion before an informed and thoughtful audience concerned about the scarcity of water on our planet and how we’re going to act more responsibly to sustain it.”

According to the center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington, D.C., global water supplies are facing “unprecedented’ and “unsustainable” demands as a result of growing populations, climate change, shifting land use patterns and a modernizing world.  The Center noted that water use increased at double the population growth during the 20th century, and estimates that by 2025, 1.8 billion people will live in regions with absolute water scarcity.

Click on the link for a complete schedule of Kennesaw State Univesity Founders Day and Homecoming 2014 events and activities.

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Kennesaw State University is the third-largest university in Georgia, offering 90 graduate and undergraduate degrees, including doctorates in education, business and nursing and a Ph.D. in international conflict management. A member of the University System of Georgia, Kennesaw State is a comprehensive, residential institution with a growing student population of more than 24,600 from 130 countries.

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