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Wednesday, November 8, 2017

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Medical
(41 New)
Science
(25 New)
Life
(8 New)
Business
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Medical News


Closing the Rural Health Gap: Media Update from RWJF and Partners on Rural Health Disparities

Rural counties continue to rank lowest among counties across the U.S., in terms of health outcomes. A group of national organizations including the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the National 4-H Council are leading the way to close the rural hea...

– Newswise

Virtual Press Briefing - Closing the Rural Health Gap

Embargo expired on 08-Nov-2017 at 08:55 ET


Increasing Rates of Chronic Conditions Putting More Moms, Babies at Risk

Pregnant women today are more likely to have chronic conditions that could cause life-threatening complications than at any other time in the past decade – particularly poor women and those living in rural communities.

– Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

The Green Journal

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 17:00 ET


Neuroscientists Find Promise in Intervention to Normalize Biological Functions in Fragile X Mice

A team of neuroscientists have developed an intervention that normalizes multiple biological functions in mice afflicted with Fragile X Syndrome.

– New York University

Science Signaling

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 14:00 ET


Tiny Worms May Offer New Clues About Why It's So Hard to Quit Smoking

Researchers at the University of Michigan Life Sciences Institute found that a previously dismissed genetic mechanism may contribute to nicotine dependence, and to the withdrawal effects that can make quitting smoking so difficult.

– University of Michigan

Cell Reports

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 12:00 ET


Penn Study Shows Nearly 70 Percent of Cannabidiol Extracts Sold Online Are Mislabeled

Business experts estimate that the market for Cannabidiol (CBD) products will grow to more than $2 billion in consumer sales within the next three years. While interest in this area continues to grow, little has been done to ensure regulation and ove...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

JAMA

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 11:00 ET


Out of Balance: Gut Bacterial Makeup May Exacerbate Pain in Sickle Cell Disease

An overabundance of the bacteria Veillonella in the digestive tract may increase pain in patients with sickle cell disease (SCD). Researchers from Howard University will present their findings today at the American Physiological Society’s Physiolog...

– American Physiological Society (APS)

Physiological and Pathophysiological Consequences of Sickle Cell Disease

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 14:00 ET


Energy Drinks Influence Alcohol-Induced Body Imbalance

Heavy drinking impairs balance and motor coordination, which is why increased body sway is a useful indicator to both police and bartenders that a person may be intoxicated. People often drink alcohol at the same time that they ingest stimulant drugs...

– Research Society on Alcoholism

Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 10:00 ET


Gene Marker Could Identify Sickle Cell Patients with Highest Risk of Complications

Researchers have found a genotype that could help identify sickle cell disease (SCD) patients at greatest risk of developing disease-related complications. The findings will be presented at the APS Physiological and Pathophysiological Consequences of...

– American Physiological Society (APS)

Physiological and Pathophysiological Consequences of Sickle Cell Disease conference

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 10:00 ET


HIV Patients at Greater Risk of Both Heart and Kidney Disease

HIV patients and their doctors are urged to be more aware of the additional health risks associated with treated HIV infection. This follows new research that shows HIV patients at high risk for a heart attack or stroke are also at substantially grea...

– University of Adelaide

PLOS Medicine

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 14:00 ET


A New, Harmonized Approach Takes a Stand against Rising Rates and Poor Outcomes for Cancer in Sub-Saharan Africa

National Comprehensive Cancer Network introduces targeted regional resources created in collaboration with the African Cancer Coalition, the American Cancer Society, and the Clinton Health Access Initiative.

– National Comprehensive Cancer Network® (NCCN®)

Embargo expired on 08-Nov-2017 at 04:00 ET


IIUDs May Have a Surprising Benefit: Protection Against Cervical Cancer

A new study from the Keck School of Medicine of USC has found that IUD use is associated with a dramatic decrease in the incidence of cervical cancer.

– Keck Medicine of USC

Obstetrics & Gynecology


Bacteria May Help Babies’ Digestive Tracts More Than Suspected, Scientists Find

Some of the first living things to greet a newborn baby do a lot more than coo or cuddle. In fact, they may actually help the little one’s digestive system prepare for a lifetime of fighting off dangerous germs. But these living things aren’t pa...

– Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

eLife 2017; AI116482; DK103141; AI007528; TR000433


Keeping Harsh Punishment in Check Helps Kids with ADHD, Study Finds

Cutting back on yelling, criticism and other harsh parenting approaches, including physical punishment, has the power to calm children with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, according to a new study.

– Ohio State University

Clinical Psychological Science


Study Outlines ‘Perfect Storm’ That Led to Colombia’s Antibiotic Resistance Epidemic

The nearly simultaneous emergence of a gene responsible for producing carbapenemases - enzymes that kill the most powerful antibiotics used against life-threatening, multidrug-resistant bacterial infections - coupled with the introduction of a bacter...

– University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston

Journal of Infectious Diseases


Weight Bias May Impede Care for Patients with Obesity

If ignored, healthcare providers' biases and misconceptions may impede how patients with obesity are diagnosed and cared for, leading to poor patient outcomes, according to an article in the journal AACN Advanced Critical Care.

– American Association of Critical-Care Nurses (AACN)

AACN Advanced Critical Care, Fall 2017


Healthiest College Students Keep Weight Down, Spirits Up

Research shows that optimists and happy people are healthier overall, enjoying lower blood pressure and less depression and anxiety, among other measures.

– University of Michigan

Biomedical Journal of Scientific and Technical Research


SLU Researcher Draws Bulls Eye Around Muscular Dystrophy Drug Targets

Saint Louis University scientist Francis M. Sverdrup, Ph.D., studies an inherited type of muscular dystrophy that typically begins with weakness in the face and shoulders before spreading to all skeletal muscles.

– Saint Louis University Medical Center

Skeletal Muscle


Study Finds a New Way to Shut Down Cancer Cells’ Ability to Consume Glucose

Many cancers depend on glucose consumption for energy, but good pharmacological targets to stop cancers’ ability to uptake and metabolize glucose are missing. CU Cancer Center study finally identifies a way to restrict the ability of cancer to use ...

– University of Colorado Cancer Center

Cell Reports


Can Virtual Reality Be Used to Manage Pain at a Pediatric Hospital?

In a study conducted to determine if virtual reality (VR) can be effectively used for pain management during medical procedures such as blood draw, findings showed that VR significantly reduced patients’ and parents’ perception of acute pain, anx...

– Childrens Hospital Los Angeles

Journal of Pediatric Psychology, Oct-2017


New Study Points to Risks from Mislabeled Unregulated Cannabidiol Products

Study findings highlight need for manufacturing and testing standards and federal government oversight.

– RTI International

JAMA


New Model Reveals Possibility of Pumping Antibiotics Into Bacteria

Researchers in the University of Wisconsin–Madison Department of Biochemistry have discovered that a cellular pump known to move drugs like antibiotics out of E. coli bacteria has the potential to bring them in as well, opening new lines of researc...

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences


Targeting a microRNA Shows Potential to Enhance Effectiveness of Diabetes Drugs

Researchers have found a vital role for miR-204 in beta cells — regulating the cell surface receptor that is the target of many of the newer type 2 diabetes drugs, such as Byetta, Victoza, Trulicity, Januvia, Onglyza and Tradjenta. This drug target...

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

Diabetes; DK078752 ; DK104204; 3-SRA-2014-302-M-R


Lessons from Marine Sponges Could Lead to Novel Glass Technology

Israeli and German scientists have uncovered some clues about the abilities of some marine creatures to form glass structures in cold water. The findings could lead to nature-inspired recipes for creating novel glass technologies at room temperature....

– American Technion Society

Science Advances, Oct-2018


After Repeated C. diff Infections, People Change Their Behaviors

After suffering repeated bouts of debilitating Clostridium difficile infections, many patients significantly change their behaviors, but some precautions may do little to prevent future infections, according to a first-of-its-kind study.

– Loyola University Health System

Infection Control and Hospital Epidemiology


Digital Storytelling Helps Encourage Latinas to Seek Therapy for Depression and Anxiety

A UCLA Nursing professor has found that culturally tailored multimedia content holds great promise for encouraging Latina women to seek help for, and address the symptoms of, anxiety and depression.

– UCLA School of Nursing

JMIR Mental Health

includes video


Real-World Evidence in Health Care Decision Making

ISPOR, the professional society for health economics and outcomes research, held several sessions on the topic of real-world evidence at its 20th Annual European Congress currently being held 4-8 November 2017 in Glasgow, Scotland, UK.

– International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR)

ISPOR 20th Annual European Congress, Nov-2017


The Changing Landscape for Medical Devices

ISPOR, the professional society for health economics and outcomes research, held several sessions on the topic of medical devices at its 20th Annual European Congress currently being held 4-8 November 2017 in Glasgow, Scotland, UK.

– International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR)

ISPOR 20th Annual European Congress, Nov-2017


ISPOR Establishes New “Women in Health Economics and Outcomes Research” Initiative

ISPOR, the professional society for health economics and outcomes research (HEOR), held an open meeting this afternoon designed to gain member feedback on a new initiative, “ISPOR Women in HEOR/Science.”

– International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR)

ISPOR 20th Annual European Congress, Nov-2017


What Is the Future of Health Technology Assessment in Europe?

ISPOR, the professional society for health economics and outcomes research, held the second plenary session, “Appraising the Appraisers: What Is the Future of Health Technology Assessment in Europe?” this morning at its 20th Annual European Congr...

– International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR)

ISPOR 20th Annual European Congress, Nov-2017


Paving a New Path to Parenthood: Penn Medicine Launches First Clinical Trial for Uterine Transplant in the Northeast

Penn Medicine will conduct the Northeast’s first clinical trial of uterine transplants, to provide women with Uterine Factor Infertility (UFI) - an irreversible form of female infertility that affects as many as 5 percent of women worldwide and 50,...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania


The SAD Season is Upon Us

The SAD season is upon us. Seasonal affective disorder (SAD) is a type of depression triggered by shorter days and reduced light. “We are in the midst of the full-blown SAD season,” said said Loyola Medicine psychiatrist Angelos Halaris, MD, PhD....

– Loyola University Health System


Hackensack Meridian Health Riverview Medical Center Welcomes Dara Fedele, M.D., Diagnostic Radiologist

Riverview Medical Center in Red Bank, NJ is pleased to welcome diagnostic radiologist, Dara Fedele, M.D., to the medical staff.

– Hackensack Meridian Health


Professor Nancy Glass Named Johns Hopkins School of Nursing Endowed Chair

Researcher, clinician, educator, and public health advocate Nancy Glass, PhD, MPH, RN, FAAN, has been named the Independence Foundation Chair in Nursing Education at the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing(JHSON). Glass is a professor and associate direc...

– Johns Hopkins School of Nursing


New Research Fellowship in IPF Funded by Boehringer Ingelheim Pharmaceuticals, Inc.

The ATS Foundation continues to support researchers committed to improving the lives of patients with respiratory disease. Today, the Foundation announces its new ATS Foundation/Boehringer Ingelheim Research Fellowship in idiopathic pulmonary fibrosi...

– American Thoracic Society (ATS)


Hackensack Meridian Health Riverview Medical Center Offers Surgical Clinic for Under and Uninsured Community Members

Hackensack Meridian Health Riverview Medical Center now offers specialized surgical services for specific conditions to community members with Medicaid, Charity Care, Horizon NJ Health and United Health Care Family plans.

– Hackensack Meridian Health


McMaster Cultivates Medicinal Cannabis Knowledge

The multidisciplinary Michael G. DeGroote Centre for Medicinal Cannabis Research (CMCR) will focus on conducting research, sharing evidence-based information and creating a network of professionals interested in further understanding medicinal cannab...

– McMaster University


New Multidisciplinary Liver Tumor Program Targets Liver Cancer

Perlmutter Cancer Center introduces new liver tumor program to tackle liver and biliary cancers and tumors.

– NYU Langone Health


American Autoimmune Related Diseases Association (AARDA) Joins the Global #GivingTuesday Movement

American Autoimmune Related Diseases Association (AARDA) has joined #GivingTuesday, a global day of giving that harnesses the collective power of individuals, communities, and organizations to encourage philanthropy and to celebrate generosity worldw...

– American Autoimmune Related Diseases Association (AARDA)


Neurosurgery Research & Education Foundation Announces New Cerebrovascular Traveling Observerships

The Joint Cerebrovascular Section Traveling Fellowship will allow a practicing, CAST-certified neurointerventionalist to visit a high-volume cerebrovascular center for a one-week observership.

– American Association of Neurological Surgeons (AANS)


Loyola Receives Stroke Gold Plus Quality Achievement Award for Ninth Year in a Row

For the ninth year in a row, Loyola University Medical Center has received the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association's Get With The Guidelines®-Stroke Gold Plus Quality Achievement Award.

– Loyola University Health System


People Who Commit Genocide Are Not Evil

Hollie Nyseth Brehm, assistant professor of sociology and criminology at The Ohio State University, talks about her research in genocide, http://go.osu.edu/geno

– Ohio State University

includes video

Science News


Tests Identify Onset of Out-of-Plane Buckling for Slender Wall Boundaries Subjected to Earthquake Loading

Analysis to evaluate the onset of global instability under tension/compression load shows that the onset of buckling can be identified using either a proposed buckling theory or computer simulations.

– American Concrete Institute (ACI)

ACI Structural Journal November/December 2017

Embargo expired on 08-Nov-2017 at 09:00 ET


Easing the Soil’s Temperature

Many factors influence the ability of soil to buffer against temperature changes. Recent research shows both perennial biofuel and cover crops help soils shield against extreme temperatures.

– American Society of Agronomy (ASA), Crop Science Society of America (CSSA), Soil Science Society of America (SSSA)

Soil Science Society of America Journal, August 31, 2017 , 2017

Embargo expired on 08-Nov-2017 at 09:00 ET


How a “Flipped” Gene Helped Butterflies Evolve Mimicry

Scientists from the University of Chicago analyzed genetic data from a group of swallowtail species to find out when and how mimicry first evolved, and what has been driving those changes since then.

– University of Chicago Medical Center

Nature Communications

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 11:00 ET


Man's Earliest Ancestors Discovered In Southern England

The two teeth are from small, rat-like creatures that lived 145 million years ago in the shadow of the dinosaurs. They are the earliest undisputed fossils of mammals belonging to the line that led to human beings.

– University of Portsmouth

Acta Palaeontologica Polonica

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 20:05 ET

includes video


A Little Stress Is Good For Cellular Health and Longevity

Northwestern University molecular bioscientists have discovered that a little stress can be good for cellular health. The findings will help researchers better understand the molecular mechanisms that drive aging and risk for age-associated degenerat...

– Northwestern University

Cell Reports

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 12:00 ET


Improving Sensor Accuracy to Prevent Electrical Grid Overload

Electrical physicists from Czech Technical University have provided additional evidence that new current sensors introduce errors when assessing current through iron conductors. The researchers show how a difference in a conductor’s magnetic permea...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

AIP Advances

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 11:00 ET


Researchers Model Coulomb Crystals to Understand Star Evolution

Matter in the cores of old white dwarfs and the crusts of neutron stars is compressed to unimaginable densities by intense gravitational forces. The scientific community believes this matter is composed of Coulomb crystals that form at temperatures p...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

Physics of Plasmas

Embargo expired on 07-Nov-2017 at 11:00 ET


New Study: Scientists Narrow Down the Search for Dark Photons Using Decade-Old Particle Collider Data

A fresh analysis of particle-collider data, co-led by Berkeley Lab physicists, limits some of the hiding places for one type of theorized particle – the dark photon, also known as the heavy photon – that was proposed to help explain the mystery o...

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Physical Review Letters, Sept. 28, 2017


Image Release: Shocking Results of Galaxy-Cluster Collisions

A giant collision of several galaxy clusters, each containing hundreds of galaxies, has produced this spectacular panorama of shocks and energy.

– National Radio Astronomy Observatory

Astrophysical Journal, Nov-2017


How Climate Change May Reshape Subalpine Wildflower Communities

An unseasonably warm, dry summer in 2015 on Washington state's Mount Rainier caused subalpine wildflowers to change their bloom times and form 'reassembled' communities, with unknown consequences for species interactions among wildflowers, pollinator...

– University of Washington

includes video


Climate Change, Sparse Policies Endanger Right Whale Population

North Atlantic right whales – a highly endangered species making modest population gains in the past decade – may be imperiled by warming waters and insufficient international protection, according to a new Cornell University analysis published i...

– Cornell University

Global Change Biology, 30 Oct. 2017


Archaeological Researchers Find That Dental X-Rays Can Also Reveal Serious Vitamin D Problems in Living Patients

Human teeth hold vital information about Vitamin D deficiency, a serious but often hidden condition that can now be identified by a simple dental X-ray, McMaster anthropologists Lori D’Ortenzio and Megan Brickley have found.

– McMaster University

International Journal of Paleopathology


New Approach to Geoengineering Simulations Is Significant Step Forward

Using a sophisticated computer model, scientists have demonstrated for the first time that a new research approach to geoengineering could potentially be used to limit Earth’s warming to a specific target while reducing some of the risks and concer...

– National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR)

Journal of Geophysical Research – Atmospheres


New Approach to Geoengineering Simulations Is Significant Step Forward

Using a sophisticated computer model, scientists have demonstrated for the first time that a new research approach to geoengineering could potentially be used to limit Earth’s warming to a specific target while reducing some of the risks and concer...

– National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR)

Journal of Geophysical Research – Atmospheres

includes video


Rival Sperm and Choosy Eggs: FSU Researcher Finds That When Sperm Compete , Eggs Have a Choice.

The delicately mannered dance between discerning eggs and vying sperm is more complicated than scientists once believed, and it may hold secrets about the evolution of new species.

– Florida State University

American Naturalist


Neutron Spectroscopy Reveals Common ‘Oxygen Sponge’ Catalyst Soaks Up Hydrogen Too

Scientists at Oak Ridge National Laboratory and their collaborators discovered that a workhorse catalyst of vehicle exhaust systems—an “oxygen sponge” that can soak up oxygen from air and store it for later use in oxidation reactions—may also...

– Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Journal of the American Chemical Society


Scientists See Fireworks From Atoms at Ultra-Low Temperatures

Scientists aren’t normally treated to fireworks when they discover something about the universe. But a team of University of Chicago researchers found a show waiting for them at the atomic level—along with a new form of quantum behavior that may ...

– University of Chicago

Nature, Nov 6


Argonne-Based Startup Wins Ocean-Themed Competition

Startup in Argonne’s Chain Reaction Innovations wins international pitch competition Ocean Exchange.

– Argonne National Laboratory


Engineers Developing Data-Driven ‘Factboard’ to Improve Factory Operations

Iowa State's Guiping Hu is leading a research team developing data-driven, real-time software technology to help improve factory floor operations, including manufacturing processes, logistics, safety and energy management.

– Iowa State University


Closing the Gap: Argonne, Partners Putting Charge Into EV Battery Technology

Argonne researchers are partnering with Idaho National Laboratory and National Renewable Energy Laboratory to identify and fill gaps hindering the commercialization of extreme fast charging — for electric vehicles that can be charged in minutes ins...

– Argonne National Laboratory


NUS-Developed Manta Ray Robot Swims Faster and Operates Up to 10 Hours

Researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS) have created MantaDroid, an aquatic robot that emulates the swimming locomotion of manta rays. The robotic manta ray, which swims at the speed of twice its body length per second and can ope...

– National University of Singapore

includes video


Live Webcast to Explore the Ways “Useless” Discoveries Have Changed Our Lives

.In a live webcast on November 8, physicist Pauline Gagnon will explain how seemingly “useless” scientific discoveries, such as the Higgs boson, have changed the way we live our lives.

Expert Available

– Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics


Hudson Shea Foundation Creates Research Fund to Support Study into Causes of Pregnancy and Early Infant Loss

Offering hope is the ultimate goal of two New Jersey families whose foundation has partnered with the state’s only facility solely dedicated to researching the underlying scientific causes of pediatric illness.

– Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School


U-M Partners with Cavium on Big Data Computing Platform for University Researchers

A new partnership between the University of Michigan and Cavium Inc., a San Jose-based provider of semiconductor products, will create a powerful new Big Data computing cluster available to all U-M researchers.

– University of Michigan


Notre Dame to Lead NNSA-Funded Center Focused on Nuclear Chemistry

The University of Notre Dame will lead a National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA) Actinide Center of Excellence (ACE) to conduct research in actinide and nuclear chemistry.

– University of Notre Dame

Lifestyle & Social Sciences


New Study Shows Abusive Behavior in Hospital Operating Rooms Undermines Surgical Team Performance

The impact of surgeons’ leadership on surgical team performance was studied, focusing on “psychological safety” and team efficacy. Abusive supervision — such as putting down someone in front of others — and highly controlling behaviour und...

– Stephen J.R. Smith School of Business, Queen's University

The American Journal of Surgery, July 18, 2017


Arkansas Poll Finds Arkansans Support Some LGBT Civil Rights But Not Others

The poll was designed and analyzed by Janine Parry, professor of political science at the U of A. The poll has a track record over its 19-year history of coming within two points of actual election outcomes.

– University of Arkansas, Fayetteville

19th annual Arkansas Poll


NSF Funded Report Focuses on Classroom Technology

UIC research highlighted in cyberlearning report

– University of Illinois at Chicago


In Korea, President Schapiro Analyzes Future of Higher Education

Northwestern University President Morton Schapiro told a global forum in Seoul, South Korea, that the critical skill for students to acquire in higher education in this technological era is “the ability to educate yourself for a lifetime."

– Northwestern University

includes video


Queen’s University Belfast Historian Releases Biography on Oliver Cromwell’s Advisor

An historian from Queen’s is launching a new biography on John Owen, advisor to Oliver Cromwell and one of the most important religious leaders in the Puritan Revolution.

– Queen's University Belfast


National Student Affairs Organization Honors NYIT’s St. Léger

Gabrielle St. Léger, Ed.D., dean of students for the two New York campuses of New York Institute of Technology, has been selected as a 2018 Diamond Honoree by the American College Personnel Association, a leading professional organization for colleg...

– New York Institute of Technology


Andrea Gunn Eaton Appointed UCI Chief Campus Counsel

Andrea Gunn Eaton, a top legal voice for one of the nation’s largest university systems, will join the University of California, Irvine as chief campus counsel.

– University of California, Irvine


Looking at Global Climate Solutions From Multiple Angles

Highlighting the need for a collaborative, cross-disciplinary approach to solving climate change, Northwestern University’s second annual Climate Change Symposium brings together academics, non-profit and think tank leaders, policy makers and busin...

– Northwestern University

Business News


Take Charge, Wine Lovers, and Trust Your Palate

The traditional pairing of wine and food too often misses the mark – leaving people confused and intimated – and should be scrapped in favor of a more consumer-focused approach, a new study indicates.

– Michigan State University

International Journal of Wine Business Research, Vol. 29, Issue 3, Nov-2017


Employee Volunteerism? Only if You Think Your Boss is Ethical

A new study shows that people who perceive their employer as committed to environmental and community-based causes will, in turn, engage in green behavior and local volunteerism, with one caveat: their boss must display similarly ethical behavior.

– University of Vermont

Journal of Business Ethics


American University Offers Graduate Certificate in Islamic Finance

New graduate certificate in Islamic finance offered at American University prepares professionals for the growing Islamic capital markets.

Expert Available

– American University

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