Dr. Zusho is currently an Associate Professor of Educational Psychology in the Graduate School of Education at Fordham University. She received her B.A. and M.A in psychology as well as her Ph.D. in education and psychology all from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
Her research focuses on examining the intersection of culture, achievement motivation, and self-regulation. The overarching goal of her research is to develop informed, less prescriptive, culturally sensitive theories of motivation and self-regulated learning that take into consideration the academic and motivational processes of urban youth from culturally-diverse backgrounds.
Zusho, A., Hashimoto, N., Robertson, G., & Anthony, J.S. (2014). Do videogames provide motivation to learn? In F. Blumberg (Ed). Learning by playing: Frontiers of video gaming in education. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Pintrich, P.R., & Zusho, A. (2007). Motivation and self-regulated learning in the college classroom. In R. Perry & J. Smart (Eds.) Handbook on Teaching and Learning in Higher Education, Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Springer Publishers.
Stevenson, H.W., & Zusho, A. (2002). Adolescence in China and Japan. In B.B. Brown, R.W. Larson, T.S. Saraswathi (Eds.), The World’s Youth: Adolescence in Eight Regions of the Globe, (pp. 141-170). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.