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The next issue of Currents will be emailed out and posted on Tues., Sept. 2, 2014 (Deadline: Wed., Aug. 27, 2014). Send updates and announcements to:

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Campus News

Academic News


The Office of the Vice Chancellor for Finance and Operations (VCFO) has posted its online newsletter outlining the latest activities in the departments of Facilities Management/Sustainability, Police, Human Resources & Equal Opportunity, and Business Services. Visit the VCFO website and click on VCFO Summer News.


Updates about Academic Affairs are posted on the Academic Affairs homepage. Past postings are listed in the archive section. Questions may be directed to the office of the vice chancellor of Academic Affairs.


Faculty and staff are encouraged to submit information about events via the easy-to-use Bulldog Update form. The Bulldog Update is a weekly digest of campus activities and news that is sent to all students in the form of an email with links to more detailed information on the Bulldog Update website.

Administration News


ITSS News is available online. Archived ITSS News articles are also available online. For more information, contact the ITSS Help Desk, 218-726-8847.


Ira "Mimmu" Salmela, director of development and public relations, KUMD-FM Radio, was elected to the Association of Minnesota Public Educational Radio Stations (Ampers) board of directors. Her three-year board position will be effective until June 2017.  Ampers was founded in 1972 and is a collection of 16 independent community radio stations across Minnesota, including KUMD.

Listen to KUMD at 103.3 FM, online at and now also through the new UMD smartphone app.


The UMD Stores Summer Sidewalk Sale will be held July 23–27 in Kirby Plaza - directly inside the front doors of the Kirby Plaza entrance. Receive up to 70% off UMD wear & gifts, general books, select textbooks, office, art & school products, snacks, and more.

Summer Cash for Books Textbook Buyback will be held Fri., Aug. 1 from 8 am–3 pm at UMD Stores EXPRESS. Fri., Aug. 1 is the only day students can sell and return Summer Term textbooks.

Shop UMD Stores. Get rewards. Every dollar spent at UMD Stores equals one point. Reach 1,000 points and earn a $10 UMD Stores Gift Card. Sign-up for UMD Stores Rewards and receive a sign-up bonus of 100 points.

Jefferson Lines offers daily bus service, year round, from the UMD Campus to the Twin Cities. Purchase tickets at UMD Stores Street Level.

UMD Stores offers special events and promotions all year long. Check the website often. UMD Stores is also on facebook and Twitter.

Faculty and Staff News

Academic News

Josh Berlo, athletic director, Karen Stromme, associate athletic director, Jim Boos, head volleyball coach, and Kristina D’Alliard, office manager, along with three UMD student-athletes, Jordan Rice (softball), Aaron Roth (football), and Allie Rudin (track and field) updated the UMD Athletics' Mission and Vision Statement, following three months of revision work. The Mission and Vision Statement, which emphasizes UMD's commitment to the three C's (competition, classroom and community) and seven core values, was approved by the UMD Student-Athlete Advisory Council (SAAC) this past spring. Read about UMD Athletics' highlights and accomplishments during the 2013-14 season.

David Bowen, associate professor, Department of Art and Design, has been awarded a 2014/2015 McKnight Fellowship for Visual Artists, funded by The McKnight Foundation and administered by the Minneapolis College of Art and Design. His work will be included in Magnetic North: Artists and the Arctic Circle, a group exhibition at the 1285 Avenue of the Americas Gallery, New York, N.Y., through August, and his work tele-present water will be featured in Big Bang Data a group exhibition at the Centre de Contemporania de Barcelona through October 14. His work growth modeling device is included in a book titled Printing Things: Visions and Essentials for 3D Printing, published by Gestalten, Berlin.

Jennifer Brady, assistant professor, Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures, had her book, Collapse, Catastrophe and Rediscovery: Spain’s Cultural Panorama in the Twenty-First Century, which she co-edited with Ibon Izurieta and Ana-María Medina, and in which she wrote a chapter, published by Cambridge Scholars. She also wrote a book chapter in collaboration with Conxita Domènech, titled "Abandoning the ‘Traditional’ Perfect Prince: Segismundo as the Ideal Monarch of the Baroque,” which was published in 2014 in Pedro Calderón de la Barca’s La vida es sueño: Philosophical Readings (Ed. Andrés Lema-Hincapié and Conxita Domènech) by Johns Hopkins University Press. Additionally, Brady is in her second year as managing editor of the journal Hispania.

Julie Etterson (P.I.), associate professor, Department of Biology, along with her colleagues, S. Mazer and S. Franks (co-PIs), had three undergraduate research projects funded ($20,000) by the National Science Foundation in 2014, for her on-going NSF-sponsored ($1,197,000) Project Baseline, a living genome bank to study evolution. 1) Geographic variation within and between Clarkia sister taxa: Do differences among populations and species reflect genetic correlations within populations? 2) Geographic variation, local adaptation and predicted climate change responses in seed dormancy and germination behavior in Penstemon, 3) Floral and indirect defense traits along a latitudinal gradient. 

gave an invited presentation “Evolution in response to climate change” as part of a symposium entitled “From the Freezer to the Landscape: Leading Plant Conservation into the Future” at the national meeting of the Center for Plant Conservation held at the Minnesota Landscape Arboretum in May. She co-authored “Evaluating the immediate capacity for ongoing adaptation,” along with R.G. Shaw and S. Wagenius, which they presented at the annual meeting of the Society for the Study of Evolution, Raleigh, N.C.

Undergraduate Elizabeth Marshall and graduate student K. Winkler, along with Etterson, presented and published the abstract “The effect of climate on seed size variation in Schizachyrium scoparium” at the National Conference on Undergraduate Research (NCUR) at the University of Kentucky in April. The abstract was published as part of the proceedings of the NCUR.  A list of Etterson’s additional undergraduate research mentoring can be found online.

Dalibor Froncek, professor, Department of Mathematics and Statistics, presented a talk "Decompositions of complete bipartite graphs into cubic graphs" at the conference "Combinatorics 2014" in Gaeta, Italy.

Randall Hicks, professor, Department of Biology; Wendy Zhao, Ph.D. graduate student, Water Resources Science; Caitlin Sloan, M.S. graduate student, Integrated Biosciences (IBS); and Jo Jo Nemec, M.S. graduate student, IBS, each presented a talk or poster about research being conducted in Hicks' lab at the 2014 Joint Aquatic Sciences Meeting held in Portland, Ore., in May.

Rob Hofmann, senior director of development, School of Fine Arts, presented a webinar, "Fundraising Ethics," in June to over 20 institutions in the U.S. and Canada on the subject of stewarding donors who have dementia. The 90-minute webinar covered signs of dementia and ten communications tools that help development professionals ethically engage with donors who suffer from this condition. Materials were drawn from a research collaboration between him, Jolene Hyppa Martin, instructor in the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders (CSD), and recent CSD graduate student Rachel Haben

Morris Levy, associate professor, Department of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, gave an invited talk "Interdisciplinary applications of motion capture systems" at the Voralberg University of Applied Sciences in Dornbirn, Austria.

Jim Lyttle, assistant professor, Department of Management Studies, presented "Humor as a Systemic Phenomenon" at the National Rural Health Resource Center in Duluth, Minn.  He also discussed his research on the effective and responsible use of humor in persuasion as part of the Speed Research project at UMD and was profiled in The Statesman for his use of, and research into, humor.  This year, his humor research has been cited in the Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, Telematics and Informatics; the International Journal of Cognitive Informatics and Natural Intelligence; Humor: International Journal of Humor Research; and Revista Brasileira de Ciência Política.  He is also forming an Iron Range Coalition of Reason and serving on the planning committee of the Lake Superior Freethinkers.

Jennifer C. Gomez Menjivar, assistant professor, Department of Foreign Languages and Literature, received a 2014 Institute for Diversity, Equity, and Advocacy (IDEA) Multicultural Research Award for “Cybertopias: Global Markets, Technology and Mayan Women’s Identities in Guatemala.”

Ryuta Nakajima, associate professor, Department of Art and Design, has co-written a chapter (Chapter 3: "The Study of Deep-Sea Cephalopods") with 13 other scientists in a book Advances in Cephalopod Science: Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries for Advances in Marine Biology Volume 67. This book was edited by Erica A. G. Vidal.

Cheryl Reitan, associate director, External Affairs, was recently notified that the book she collaborated on with Sue Sojourner, Thunder of Freedom: Black Leadership and the Transformation of 1960s Mississippi, received an honorable mention in the University of Alabama's 2014 Deep South Book Prize. It was also a finalist for the 2013 Minnesota Book Awards. The book was published by University Press of Kentucky.

Ira "Mimmu" Salmela, director of development and public relations, KUMD-FM Radio, was elected to the Association of Minnesota Public Educational Radio Stations (Ampers) board of directors. Her three-year board position will be effective until June 2017.  Ampers was founded in 1972 and is a collection of 16 independent community radio stations across Minnesota, including KUMD.

William N. Salmon, assistant professor, Department of Writing Studies, received a 2014 Institute for Diversity, Equity, and Advocacy (IDEA) Multicultural Research Award for “Creole Attitudes and ‘Generation Y’ Mayans in Belize.”

Maureen Tobin Stanley, professor, Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures, contributed a chapter, “Failed Fairy Tales and Feminist Re-vision,” to the book Esther Tusquets: Scholarly Correspondences, edited by Nina L. Molinaro and Inmaculada Pertusa-Seva, published by Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2014.

Carol Wolosz, executive director, Great Lakes Maritime Research Institute, was invited to serve on the advisory committee to Council of Great Lakes Governors’ and Premiers’ Great Lakes-St. Lawrence River Maritime Task Force.

Lin Xiu, assistant professor, Department of Management Studies, and Hairong Feng, associate professor, Department of Communication, received a 2014 Institute for Diversity, Equity, and Advocacy (IDEA) Multicultural Research Award for “The Effects Of Gender Role Orientation And National Culture On Coping Strategies.”

Special Recognition

UMD’s Minnesota Delta Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity received the Hyatt "Pay" Eby Community Service Award at the Phi Kappa Psi national conference in July. The award is presented to the chapter that has served its college and local community in philanthropic endeavors.

Large Lakes Observatory News

Daniel Titze (WRS MS student; now WRS PhD student) and his advisor, Jay Austin, associate professor, Department of Physics and LLO, had a paper published in the most recent issue of Limnology and Oceanography: "Winter thermal structure of Lake Superior."

Austin received RAPID funding from the National Science Foundation ($41K plus ship time) to address the impacts of the high ice coverage on Lake Superior from Winter 2013/2014.

Austin is a co-investigator on a recently funded NASA grant ($120k to UMD), "Characterizing and Understanding the Impact of Climate Warming on Large Inland Water Bodies," with PI Simon Hook (JPL), John Lenters (Limnotech), David Livingstone (EAWAG), and Catherine O'Reilly (Illinois State).

Medical School-Duluth News

James Boulger, program director, Biobehavioral Health and Population Sciences and director of the Center for Rural Mental Health Studies, received the Rural Health Hero Award from the Minnesota Department of Health and the Minnesota Rural Health Association for his outstanding service to rural Minnesota communities over the span of four decades. The award was presented at the Minnesota Rural Health Conference in Duluth in June.

Boulger along with Sarah Beehler, assistant professor, Biobehavioral Health and Population Sciences, and Emily Onello, assistant professor, Family Medicine and Community Health, presented at the Minnesota Rural Health Conference. The title of the team presentation was "From Cornfields to Classrooms to Collaborations:  How Our Medical School Can Partner With Your Rural Community."  

Minnesota Sea Grant News

Dale Bergeron, maritime transportation specialist, participated in the first meeting of the working group updating the Duluth/Superior Port Land-Use Plan. The Duluth-Superior Metropolitan Interstate Council, the designated planning organization for the Duluth-Superior metropolitan area, is coordinating the effort. The updates will involve interviewing all major landowners and businesses operating within the port to assess current uses and future needs. The document will become a planning tool informing local and regional decisions and will be completed in early 2015.

John Bilotta, extension educator in water resources (Twin Cities campus), participated in a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration research team project June 17–29 conducting Remotely Operated Vehicle and multibeam sonar surveys inside and outside five marine protected areas in the south Atlantic to assess survey efficacy with respect to fisheries management. See the some of his findings here: Follow his journey.

Bilotta is assisting with the planning of two large regional conferences for Minnesota in 2014: Green Infrastructure for Clean Water: Costs and Benefits to our Communities - September 11 and Minnesota Water Resources Conference (includes a Low Impact Development and Stormwater Workshop) - October 14–15. He is leading two Workshops On-the-Water to provide training to elected and appointed leaders and community leaders: July 23 on Lake Minnetonka with more than 100 local leaders from more than 30 different cities and communities and July 29 on the St. Croix National Scenic River with more than 100 local leaders from across the St. Croix Watershed in both Minnesota and Wisconsin.

Doug Jensen, AIS program coordinator, co-chaired, along with Tim Campbell, Wisconsin Sea Grant, the Great Lakes Briefs on Invasive Organisms Traded in Commerce Symposium in Milwaukee, Wis., in June. Sponsored by the Great Lakes Restoration Initiative, the symposium was the first of its kind to advance knowledge and understanding of organisms in trade invasion pathways. Pathways addressed were: aquarium, water garden, live bait, aquaculture/live seafood, live study specimen and diseases and pathogens which related to all of these pathways. National and regional experts focused on what is being done to topics relating to risk assessment, regulations, outreach and industry efforts so that the Great Lakes will be better prepared to address issues related to these potential invasion pathways. Jensen also gave an invited presentation, Habitattitude: How Can It Help Us? as well as co-hosted a Stop Aquatic Hitchhikers! and Habitattitude booth, and presented a Habitattitude poster and Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Point poster.

In June, Jensen gave an invited talk, Help Stop the Spread of Aquatic Invasive Species in Our Waters, at the Caribou Lake Association meeting, in Duluth, Minn. He was interviewed by Jay Anderson during “DayBreak”, WTIP-Radio, Grand Marias, Minn., concerning the Great Lakes BIOTIC Symposium as well as the recent sighting of zebra mussels in Crooked Lake near Finland, Minn. For another “DayBreak” installment, he was interviewed about AIS threats to the region, including spiny waterflea and rusty crayfish, Habitattitude, and the successful eradication of goldfish and koi from Rock Pond at UMD in 2004. He was also interviewed live by Scott Hanson, Radio USA 99.9, about getting kids out fishing on the water and opportunity to teach them about the importance to help Stop Aquatic Hitchhikers!

Jensen hosted a Stop Aquatic Hitchhikers! booth during the 14th Annual Lincoln Park Walleye Open in Duluth, Minn., in June. He taught Boys Club members about AIS and how to inspect and wash a watercraft. He attended the DNR’s AIS Stakeholder Advisory Committee meeting in St. Cloud, Minn., in June. He was a guest speaker during the U of M Extension’s Southwest Regional Advisory Meeting webinar in June. He presented, Aquatic Invasive Species Threats to Minnesota: What You Should Know, and Effective Strategies to Stop Aquatic Hitchhikers!: Lessons Learned.

Jensen and Marte Kitson, AIS specialist, attended the Great Lakes Sea Grant Network Conference in Erie, Pa., in June. They also participated in an AIS breakout session to discuss emerging issues and potential topics for the next GLRI RFA.

Kitson hosted a watercraft inspection training in collaboration with Fond du Lac Resources and The 1854 Treaty Authority, in Cloquet, Minn., in June.

Claire Spangenberg and Jeffrey Perala-Dewey, AIS program undergraduate interns, hosted a booth featuring Stop Aquatic Hitchhikers! and Habitattitude at the Aitkin Rivers and Lakes Fair, in Aitkin, Minn., in June.

Minnesota Sea Grant staff successfully hosted The Chester Creek Open House in June at UMD. The Open House was the culmination of a project with NOAA Coastal Service Center to identify impacts of development and climate change on flooding damage in this urban trout stream. The project examined the economics of protection vs. costs of damage. During the open house, residents of the Chester Creek watershed learned about stormwater and flooding, the project findings, and identified the types of stormwater reductions practices that the community and themselves as homeowners would like to see.

Minnesota Sea Grant featured Stop Aquatic Hitchhikers! and Habitattitude! during the 5th Annual Let’s Take a Kid Fishing on Lake Vermilion at Lake Vermilion, in Tower, Minn., in July. Forty fishing guides and boat operators took 108 kids out for an afternoon of fishing. During the breakfast for guides, operators, and sponsors, Jensen spoke about the importance of professional anglers and boat operators taking action to prevent the spread of AIS and to take the opportunity to reinforce prevention messages to youth while they fish. Perala-Dewey was on hand to answer questions about AIS at the booth. Besides Minnesota Sea Grant, the event was sponsored by community businesses and organizations including: Lake Vermilion Guides League, Sportsman’s Club of Lake Vermilion, Fortune Bay Resort Casino, Lake Vermilion Resort Association, North Star Publishing, Wiehle Family and Friends in Memory of Bill Wiehle, Eisentrager Family and Friends in Memory of Steve Eisentrager, and Minnesota Sea Grant.

Stop Aquatic Hitchhikers! and Habitattitude was a booth featured at the South St. Louis County Fair in Proctor, Minn., in July. The booth was also featured at Two Harbors Heritage Days in Two Harbors, Minn., in July. Co-hosted by Minnesota Sea Grant, representatives from the Minnesota DNR Watercraft Inspection Program and Law Enforcement, and Lake County Soil and Water Conservation District were on-hand to answer questions and teach boaters, anglers, aquarists, water gardeners, teachers and students how to prevent the spread of aquatic invasive species.

Natural Resources Research Institute News

NRRI's Minerals Lab in Coleraine was recently awarded a $500,000 University of Minnesota MnDRIVE Transdisciplinary Grant (max grant $500,000 ) from Dr. Brian Herman, vice president of research, U of M. This was the only award given to UMD; all other grant awards were to U of M Twin Cities campus staff. The award will fund the research project: “Implementation of Smart Bioremediation Technology to Reduce Sulfate Concentrations in NE Minnesota Watersheds.”

Lucinda Johnson, director, Center for Water and the Environment, was appointed to serve on the Environmental Protection Agency Science Advisory Board to review the agency's Report on the Environment Panel. She also served on the EPA panel that is finalizing a report on the Science of Connectivity of Surface Waters and will also serve on a panel that will review the scientific and technical basis of the EPA proposed rule entitled "Definition of 'Waters of the United States' Under the Clean Water Act" that will convene in August.

Gerald Niemi, senior research associate, accepted the Eastern Region Honor Award for Excellence in Science and Technology on behalf of NRRI's Western Great Lakes Bird Monitoring Partnership from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. The Science Awards were established to recognize that effective wildlife management and conservation is founded on innovative scientific inquiry and principles.

Euan Reavie, senior research associate, A. J. Heathcote (University of Quebec, Montreal), V. L. Shaw Chraïbi (University of Nebraska, Lincoln), Amy Kireta, research fellow, Lisa Allinger, research fellow, R. P. Barbiero (Loyola University Chicago) and G. J. Warren (U.S. EPA), presented a seminar titled “Restoration requires retrospection: paleoecological applications support management of the Laurentian Great Lakes,” at the Conference on Ecological and Ecosystem Restoration (CEER) held in New Orleans, La., in July.

Several NRRI staff presented research at the 57th International Conference on Great Lakes Research (ICGLR) held in Hamilton, Ontario, in May:

and Heathcote presented a seminar titled “Indicators require exhaustive testing: an example using diatoms and phosphorus.”

Johnson, Valerie Brady, research associate, Terry Brown, research associate, J. J. H. Ciborowski (University of Windsor), N. P. Danz (University of Wisconsin Superior), R. W. Howe (University of Wisconsin Green Bay), George Host, senior research associate, Niemi, Reavie, N. G. Walton, J. P. Gathman (both of the University of Wisconsin Green Bay), and Meijun Cai, research associate, presented a poster at the ICGLR titled “Great Lakes environmental indicators: validating coastal ecosystem indicators.”

Howe, Niemi, Walton, E. E. G. Giese (University of Wisconsin Green Bay), Annie Bracey, assistant scientist, Brady, Brown, Ciborowski, Danz, Gathman, Host, Johnson, Katya Kovalenko, research assistant, and Reavie presented a seminar at the ICGLR titled “Measurable responses of Great Lakes coastal wetland biota to environmental stressors.”

Brown, Cai, and Reavie presented a seminar at the ICGLR titled “Reconstructing Lake Superior landuse / landcover raster grids in yearly time steps from 1700 to present.”

Ciborowski, Kovalenko, Brady, Brown, Danz, Gathman, Host, Howe, Rich Axler, senior research associate, Niemi, Reavie, and Johnson presented a seminar at the ICGLR titled “Comparing the sensitivity and consistency of biological indicators of environmental conditions: a standard protocol.”

S. D. P. Smith (University of Michigan), Johnson, D. Allan (University of Michigan), Brady, Brown, Cai, Ciborowski, Host, Kovalenko, Reavie, and J. Kelly (U.S. EPA) presented a poster at the ICGLR titled “A comprehensive stressor-response model to inform ecosystem restorations across the Great Lakes basin.”

J. I. St. Pierre (University of Windsor), Ciborowski, Axler, Brown, Brady, Danz, Gathman, Kovalenko, Host, Howe, Niemi, Reavie, and Johnson presented a poster at the ICGLR titled “Assessing biotic response to expected cumulative stressor impact in Great Lakes coastal margins.”

Several NRRI staff presented research at the Joint Aquatic Sciences Meeting (JASM) held in Portland, Ore., in May:

and Heathcote held a seminar titled “Validate your indicators! An example using diatoms and phosphorus.” Cai and Reavie held a seminar titled “Spatial patterns of water quality and phytoplankton in the Great Lakes."

Meagan Aliff, research assistant, Reavie, M. C. TenEyck (University of Wisconsin Superior) and A. A. Cangelosi (Northeast Midwest Institute) held a seminar at the JASM titled “How many propagules does it take to cause an invasion?” Allinger and Reavie held a seminar titled “Lake Ontario’s story as told by phytoplankton.”

Pharmacy Department News

Kerry Fierke, assistant professor, has been elected American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy (AACP) Leadership SIG Secretary for a two-year term. The mission of this special interest group (SIG) is to support the development of leaders in all facets of the pharmacy profession and the Academy.

Paul Ranelli, professor, and U of M Twin Cities colleague, Jon Schommer, received a $20,000 award for their proposal titled "Theater as an Educational Tool for Health Disparities and Medicines" through the College of Pharmacy Faculty Grants Award Program (GAP) for intercampus collaborations.

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