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Miami Media Highlights Nov. 14 to Nov. 20

Miami Media Highlights Nov. 14 to Nov. 20

Journal-News, Nov. 20: Miami University grad students host Writer’s Harvest to benefit food pantry

This article reports on Miami University grad students hosting the 32nd annual Writer’s Harvest. Proceeds will benefit the Talawanda Oxford Pantry & Social Services (TOPSS). Brian Roley, professor of English and Creative Writing and director of Creative Writing, is quoted. 

Sports Illustrated, Nov. 19: Meet the Opponent: Lifelong Indiana Roots for Miami of Ohio Coach, Travis Steele 

This article reports on Miami RedHawks men’s basketball coach, Travis Steele. 

Yahoo News, Nov. 18: Miami University’s entrepreneurship program wins highest ranking in its history

This article reports on Miami University’s widely acclaimed Entrepreneurship program earning a top international ranking for the first time in history. Timothy Holcomb, associate professor and chair and director of the John. W. Altman Institute for Entrepreneurship, is quoted. 

WCHS, Nov. 15: Miami Hope Program

This TV news broadcast reports on the Miami Hope Program, a peer to peer suicide prevention program that teaches students how to help each other with their mental health. 

Cincinnati Business Courier, Nov. 15: Miami University announces four finalists for provost post

This article reports on the four final candidates for the Miami University Provost position.

Dayton Business Journal, Nov. 15: Dayton-area university introduces mental health initiative

This article reports on Miami University Regionals’ new workplace training initiative to promote positive mental health. 

The Hechinger Report, Nov. 14: Want resilient and well-adjusted kids? Let them play

This article reports on the psychological benefits of letting children play and its effects on education and socialization. Doris Bergen, distinguished professor emeritus of Educational Psychology, is quoted. 

The Chronicle of Higher Education, Nov. 8: When Dating Violence Is a Taboo Topic

This article is about how colleges are struggling to make sexual-assault education culturally relevant. Veronica Barrios, assistant professor of Family Science and Social Work, is quoted.