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Inside Fordham is online at www.fordham.edu/insidefordham
February 11, 2008 • Volume 30, No. 9

Fordham Receives
$2 Million Gift for Theatre

The teacher’s memory has been preserved: now the student’s can be as well.

Such is the sentiment behind a $2 million gift to Fordham made by John P. Kehoe (FCLC ’85, FCRH ’60). His gift, to be made over 10 years and from his estate, will be used to completely rebuild the Lowenstein Center’s Black Box Studio Theatre on the Lincoln Center campus.

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Fordham’s Louis Calder Center
Named State Entomology Lab

The Louis Calder Center, Fordham’s biological field station in Armonk, N.Y., has entered into a five-year contract with New York state to act as its Regional Medical Entomology Laboratory for nine counties in New York’s metropolitan region, the most populous region of the state.

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Kennedy’s Faith Speech Still Relevant for Today’s Politicians, Scholars Say

Topical Heat: Mainstage Theatre Tackles Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

Executive MBA Students Hit the Right Notes
With Jazz Simulation Exercise


GSS Speakers Address Personal and
Political Roles for Social Workers


Expert on Jewish Law Delves into
Nature and Practice of War in Israel

Keys to Leadership Revealed at Business Lecture

University Press Named in Mellon Collaborative Grant

Sapientia et Doctrina: Passing On the Tradition

Scholar Reveals the Hidden Costs of Electronic Trading

Professor Says Faith and Psychology Can Have
Pivotal Roles in Relieving Anxiety


Law Professor Sees Way to Ease
Immigration Labor Dispute

Inside Fordham Staff and Submission Deadlines

Scientist Charts
Effects of Climate
Change on
Hibernating Chipmunks

A biologist at the Louis Calder Center Biological Field Station has uncovered new information about how climate change may affect the hibernation patterns and survival of mammals.

Craig Frank, Ph.D., associate professor of biology and a mammalian ecologist, has been examining the hibernation patterns of free-ranging eastern chipmunks since 2000. His data shows that exceptionally high winter temperatures correlate positively with reduced hibernation, resulting in a lower winter survival rate for these animals.

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