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FACE to FACE Issue FALL 2011 FALL 2011 IMPORTANT DATES SPRING 2011 REGISTRATION

NOV.3—NOV. 21

THANKSGIVING RECESS NOV. 23– NOV. 27

FINAL EXAMS DEC. 14– DEC. 20

HOLIDAY BREAK DEC. 21– JAN. 16

Editorial Board Peggy Brady-Amoon, Editorin-Chief Rong Chen, Co-editor Pledger Fedora, Co-editor Eunyoung Kim, Co-editor Lauren McFadden, Co-editor Jonathan Stoessel, Layout

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T H E C O L L E G E O F E D U C A T I O N F A C U L T Y N E W S L E T T E R

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“ P R E P A R I N G C O M P E T E N T , S O C I A L L Y R E F L E C T I V E P R O F E S S I O N A L S ”

S E R V I C E S

C O N S C I O U S ,

FROM THE OFFICE OF THE DEAN Welcome back, colleagues! It’s the start of a new academic year and one that has special significance for me. Three months at home was six months too long (if you know what I mean), and I am very glad to be back on the job. You know you are getting bored when several hundred cable channels all seem to be selling you something, rerunning sitcoms from the 60’s and 70’s, or broadcasting obscure reality shows. When I started reciting lines from commercials I had viewed several dozens of times, my wife said ―Enough is enough! Time to go back to work!‖ So here I am, and I would like to thank all of you, once again, for your cards, notes and gifts that kept me going through a tough ordeal. I am sure that every challenge we face teaches us something about life, but sometimes the knowledge we attain may appear to be elusive or difficult to express in words. I think what I have learned is to do the things I enjoy and to avoid as much as possible the negative influences in my life. Not a bad principle to live by, if you can do it. This year will bring its tasks and its successes. I look forward to working with you as we increase our enrollments, improve our quality, and maintain our academic integrity. As a Catholic University and College, we have a special mission that can literally change the course of human history if we are diligent in understanding our mission and applying it to our daily jobs. We prepare teachers, school administrators, counselors, psychologists, therapists, law enforcement personnel and others to serve children and those most in need in society. This is a rather ―heady‖ calling, and one that taps into the bedrock of the Catholic experience.

Past traditions and history are replete with examples of educators, both Christian and non-Christian, working for the betterment of society. We are in a unique position to accomplish much that is good; we have three strong departments, a dedicated work force, and talented students eager to chip in and help us make a difference. I urge everyone to make the most of this year, and to leave a mark on the world that will be part of our legacy. Sometimes we may forget the extent of the influence we can have. Every professional we prepare carries our mark forward and imparts our thoughts and philosophies to the clients or students being served. What are the challenges facing Seton Hall and our College today? Enrollment and revenue are issues, as well as leadership and sound strategic plans. We will continue to grapple with accreditation and internal program review, and adequate staffing and facilities will present us with their formidable difficulties. Many of these challenges are not new; we have faced them before and will continue to do so in the coming years. My advice to you is not to be daunted by the tasks facing us; we do have the natural born talent and drive to accomplish our goals and move successfully into the heart of the 21st century. Thank you for your time and all your hard work!

INSIDE THIS ISSUE Dr. Lauren McFadden named Pirate of the Year 2011 Pg. 3 ELMP Members working on 5 Continents

PPFT faculty saves the successful Professional Counseling MA/ Ed.S.

College of Education Welcomes New Faculty! Pg. 7

—Joseph DePierro


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FACE COMMITTEE INFORMATION 2011-2012 Officers

Chair’s Analysis of FACE Survey

Chair: Paula R. Zaccone

During the spring 2011 semester, FACE members were asked to respond to a short survey to communicate the interests of faculty members in FACE –related issues. The purpose was to provide direction to FACE officers in their planning of the agenda of 2011-12 academic year. Almost 60% (N=27) of the CEHS faculty responded to the ASSET formatted questionnaire. Approximately three quarters of the respondents indicated that they currently serve on or chair a FACE committee.

Vice Chair: Pledger Fedora Secretaries: Lauren McFadden, Eunyong Kim

Committees By-Laws: Chris Tienken, Chair Peggy Brady-Amoon, Ben Beitin, Dan Gutmore, Paula R. Zaccone Educational Policies: Mary Mueller, Chair

Among the popular responses (53%) indicated that faculty favor brown bag lunches for discussions on hot topics. Two responses received an equal number of responses to ―I would like to see FACE ….‖. They were: Interact more with Faculty Senate and/or associations of Faculty from other colleges and Meet with administrators to improve teaching/research facilities. Among the four respondents who addressed the promotion of merit pay, they were equally divided. What was learned from this item is that much remains to promote awareness of the mission and functions of FACE as a college organization to attend to faculty interests. At least two respondents communicated uncertainty about the role of FACE.

Becky Cox, Dan Gutmore, Sandra Lee, Bill McCartan

In regard to sponsorship of FACE activities, the respondents favored programs of scholarships/fellowships and social events for faculty. Twenty one percent favored programs of health promotion (AED/CPR instruction, campus walks).

Educational Resources Committee: Peggy Farrelly, Chair

A budget?

Ben Beitin, Rong Chen, Alisa Hindin, Lauren McFadden, Mary Mueller, Lewis Schlosser

As suggested by the responses, the results indicate a need for further exploration of a budget. While the responses indicate that only few faculty members prefer a budget generated by dues and seven others oppose formation of a FACE budget, a number of printed comments indicate that the need for a budget should be determined.

Nominations and Elections Committee: Gerry Babo, Chair Peggy Brady-Amoon, Vivienne Carr, Joseph Martinelli, Chris Tienken Rank and Tenure (no chair as yet) Ben Beitin, Roberta Devlin-Scherer, Martin Finkelstein, Laura Palmer, Joseph Stetar, Paula Zaccone, Debra Zinicola

Faculty Senators: Ben Beitin, Pledger Fedora, Daniel Katz, Eunyoung Kim, & Sandra Lee

Faculty Senate Alternates: Jan Furman, Bill Mc Cartan, Lauren McFadden, Carolyn Sattin-Bajaj, & Chris Tienken

In response the request for suggestions for improvement of the Faculty Association of the College of Education operations, directions, and faculty governance, the comments expressed satisfaction with recent operation of our Faculty Association of the College of Education and Human Services and support of the survey effort. One flaw of this anonymous survey was that it failed to identify by rank, tenure, etc. so that a campaign for active involvement can be targeted toward the uninvolved. What remains is to reach all faculty members with sensitivity to the need for faculty unity. Our association is as strong as the commitment of our members. While 73% of the respondents reported membership or leadership in at least one FACE committee, there are a good number of faculty members who need to be involved in promoting common concerns of our unit. Among them are those who did not participate in the first FACE survey and those who decline opportunities to serve our College. A suggestion to each of my colleagues is when approached to serve, think of reasons why you should contribute to collegial responsibilities and respond affirmatively.

Respectfully submitted, Paula R. Zaccone, Ed.D, MCHES FACE Chair October 16, 2011

Ad hoc committees will be profiled in the Spring 2012 issue

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Note – due to the high number of submissions for the Fall 2010 issue, each faculty member was limited to a maximum of 4 publications/presentations. The Spring 2011 issue as well as this issue list all publications/presentations submitted to the editorial team.

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DEPARTMENT HEADLINES—Educational Studies Students in Community Service Course Lead Anti-Bullying Education in Elementary Schools By: Dr. Paula Zaccone Undergraduate students enrolled in CORE Leadership through Community Service course engage in a variety of out-reach education programs in community agencies and schools. Since its initiation in the spring of 2011, the students in the course are challenged to further social causes and target a community for making a difference. By application of the service learning model and academic assignments designed to heighten awareness of servant leadership, students investigate how their direct involvement impacts upon making a more healthy, safe, and friendly world. During the 2011 spring semester, the course included an outreach education program to enlighten children as to their responsibilities for environmental health. For the 2011-12 academic year the students are conducting in an anti-bullying education program for children. Due to the recent implementation of anti-bullying legislation, school personnel are in search of age-appropriate educational programs as mandated by the new law. SHU students are responding to this need with an innovative educational approach entitled: The Bully Bulletin Program, an interactive puppet and rhyme combination. The program addresses NJ Core Content Standards in multiple subjects for grades 1 through 4. In their travels to schools and community agencies, the puppeteers engage in dialogue with children regarding harassment, intimidation and bullying (HIB). Scoop, a news reporter, seeks help from community members to define and report on relevant safety issues. Other characters portray the bully, victim, and bystander. Cyber the Tiger is interviewed while she engages in cyberbullying. Intermittently, the children are encouraged to think critically as they propose solutions to the relevant situations posed by the puppet characters. During and after each presentation, SHU students apply techniques to determine the effectiveness of reaching the children with the intended objectives of HIB education. The program and rhyming script is the creation of Dr. Paula R. Zaccone, Professor of Education. It is supported by the Core Curriculum Program, the College of Education and Human Services, and BMW of Bloomfield. For arrangements and scheduling, contact Dr. Zaccone at Paula.Zaccone@SHU.edu or 973-761-7498

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Dr. Lauren McFadden Named Pirate of the Year May 2011

From the mentioned designation ―This award was established by Student Government Association in 2006 to honor then President, Monsignor Robert Sheeran. The award recognizes the students, administrators, and faculty among us who are known for their exceptional service to Seton Hall University and our community. A committee of SGA reviews all nominations and makes recommendations to the President who selects the final recipients. Nominations are made by students.‖

Dr. McFadden was also awarded a Faculty Innovation Grant based on the proposal, Bridging Theory and Practice: Utilizing iPad 2s to Enhance Instruction.


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Education Leadership, Management and Policy

ELMP Department Members Working on Five Continents

The passports of ELMP faculty received a workout this past spring and summer as professors from the department traveled to five continents to engage in scholarly activities. Dr. Joseph Stetar conducts scholarly activities on two continents. During the Summer 2011, he was appointed as a Visiting Professor at the Institute for Higher Education Research at Harbin Institute of Technology, China. He also spends time in South Africa at the University of the Free State where he is an Honorary Professor, Consultant & Member of University's International Advisory Board. Dr. Stetar was also appointed to the 2011 International Research & Exchange Board (IREX) Selection Committee for the U.S. Embassy Policy Specialist Program. Dr. Stetar regularly leverages his international relationships to bring high quality scholars to lecture in several of his ELMP classes. Dr. Martin Finkelstein is involved in several international ventures that also span two continents. In Asia he is serving as Visiting General Research Fund Advisor at the Faculty of Education, University of Hong Kong. He is also a Visiting Scholar at the Institute for Higher Education, East China Normal University in Shanghai, offering a seminar on the findings of the 2007 International Survey of the Academic Profession. Beginning in January, 2012, he will be working for one year with the IDEA Consortium in Brussels as the "US correspondent" on the MORE II Study [Mobility of Researchers in Europe], seeking to understand mobility patterns (including trans-Atlantic) and career patterns of European researchers. Dr. Elaine Walker has an ongoing relationship with two universities in India. She was recently invited to participate as an external reader for dissertations at Acharya Nagarjuna and Andhra Universities. Dr. Daniel Gutmore spent three days in Campinas, Brazil presenting to leaders of American Schools in South America on developing more effective skills in instructional based leadership as part of his ongoing work with the Seton Hall University, College of Education and Human Services, Institute for International Schools. He is also heading up a team that is currently conducting a curriculum audit for an international school in Brasilia, Brazil. Dr. Christopher Tienken conducted lectures at the Universita` degli Studi Roma Tre, Rome Italy during Summer 2011 as part of his ongoing collaboration with the university. He provided seminars on United States Education Policy: Shifting Focus and Philosophy and Differentiating Instruction for the Classroom Curriculum. He also developed a three-year agreement with the Universita` di Catania in Sicily, Italy to begin the process of providing lectures, sharing faculty, co-authoring publications, and developing study trips for ELMP students.

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Education Leadership, Management & Policy News and Notes WHAT’S HAPPENING AROUND THE DEPARTMENT

Dr. Michael Osnato Michael Osnato is currently serving on the Governor's task force on Education Reform, as well as working with the Superintendent on behalf of the Commissioner in Paterson on a weekly basis. The ELMP department has received two federal turnaround grants totaling over $600K per year to work with Shabbaz High School in Newark and Lakewood High School in Ocean County.

Dr. Martin Finkelstein Martin Finkelstein will be serving as Visiting GRF [General Research Fund] Advisor at the Faculty of Education, University of Hong Kong during first half of October, 2011. The Hong Kong government distributes government research funds to faculty at Hong Kong's eight universities in an annual competition. The Visiting GRF advisor works with individual faculty on preparing funding proposal for submission to the GRF. Secondly he will begin work in October as an "external expert" with the Norwegian Center for International Collaboration in Higher Education [SIU] on an evaluation of the Partnership Program in Higher Education with North America (Norway-US -Canada), a long-standing initiative of the Norwegian government. Finally, Martin Finkelstein has served since Spring 2011 on the Advisory Board for the evaluation of the programs of the Office of International Science and Engineering, National Science Foundation. Martin Finkelstein has been serving as the editor of two publications of International Conference Proceedings (Research Seminar Reports) for the Research Institute for Higher Education, Hiroshima University, Japan in Spring 2011. The publication’s focus is on institutional differentiation in higher education and the changing academic profession in comparative perspectives.

Dr. Carolyn Sattin-Bajaj Carolyn Sattin-Bajaj's first contribution to the New York Times' new SchoolBook website appeared on September 29, 2011. She will be writing occasional commentaries and short articles based on her dissertation research about immigrant families' experiences with school choice in New York City. She was also an invited participant at the American Enterprise Institute K-12 Working Group Fall meeting. Washington, DC, November 14-15, 2011. Finally, Carolyn Sattin-Bajaj was an invited participant at The Future of American Education Project research & development meeting, University of Denver, Denver, CO, November 1-2, 2011.

Dr. Rong Chen Dr. Rong Chen was selected by the National Academy of Education as a 2011-2013 National Academy of Education/ Spencer Postdoctoral Fellow. She also received a 2011 Summer Stipend and Research grant award from URC.

Dr. Eunyoung Kim Dr. Eunyoung Kim was selected by the Association for Institutional Research as a 2011 National Summer Data Policy Institute Fellow.

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DEPARTMENT HEADLINES -Professional Psychology and Family TherapyPPFT faculty saves the successful Professional Counseling M.A./Ed.S. By: Peggy Brady-Amoon

Upcoming Events Monday, November 28, 2011, 7:00 PM — 9:00 PM Bullying—Legal Implications for Professionals in the Schools

Graduates of the highly successful MA/EdS in Professional Counseling, offered on campus since the 1960s and online since the 1990s, will continue to be eligible for NJ licensure as professional counselors. New regulations for the licensing of professional counselors, in the final stages of the adoption process, will replace the 2009 regulations that would have restricted counselor licensure to graduates of programs accredited by the Council for the Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs (CACREP), an accreditation that is incompatible with the philosophy and current structure of the program and department.

Presented by Angela Raimo, Ed.D., J.D.

Since 2009, Dr. Laura Palmer, PPFT chair, and counseling program faculty, Drs. Peggy Brady-Amoon, Peggy Farrelly, and John Smith, have been working with Dean DePierro and other Seton Hall personnel, particularly Matthew Borowick, Associate Vice President for Alumni and Government Relations, to develop a coordinated response to the CACREP-only restriction.

A Gang Awareness Workshop – Tuesday, October 25, 2011

Seton Hall faculty also organized and continue to lead, with Dr. Brady-Amoon as chair and Dr. Palmer, treasurer, the now two-year old NJ Counseling Coalition, a coalition comprised of representatives from counseling programs at 8 NJ colleges and universities. Beginning with a letter, dated December 16, 2009, outlining the Coalition’s objections to the new regulations and continuing through regular meetings, presentations, and letter writing campaigns, the Coalition has worked with allies, including the Association of Independent Colleges and Universities of NJ (AICUNJ), to reverse the so-called CACREPonly restriction.

Dr. Massarelli and Jackie Karlsson presented School Psychology – A career that makes a difference to undergraduate psychology majors.

In addition to this impending success, the PPFT faculty is pleased to report that the Seton Hall professional counseling curriculum was unanimously approved by the Professional Counselors Committee on May 5, 2011. Together with the imminent reversal of the CACREP-only restriction, this approval means that SHU MA/EdS Professional Counseling graduates can expect an expedited approval process when they apply for initial licensure.

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Nursing Amphitheatre, Room 113 Admission - FREE for Students/Alumni (bring picture ID)/ $10.00 for Professionals. The School and Community

Fall 2011 Events and Presentations Psychology program and SPLASH, The School Psychology Leadership Association of Seton Hall, coordinated several timely and well-received presentations for the entire educational community:

Bullying and Special Education on Wednesday, November 16, 2011.

And for undergraduate students:

Dr. Massarelli, Kristin Scully, Kristen Rudiger, Sarah Goldman, Megan Francis, Renee Colangelo, Aimee Schwartz, & Komal Patel also presented Bullying and the law to undergraduate education majors.

On Monday, November 7, PPFT and the Counseling Psychology doctoral program sponsored its 13th annual Supervision Conference. This year’s speaker was Carol Falender, Ph.D., who presented on Clinical Supervision: A Competency-based Approach to more than 70 faculty, advanced students, and other clinical supervisors. We celebrated School Psychology Awareness Week November 14-18, 2011. The Counseling programs and Counselors for Social Justice at Seton Hall (CSJ @ SHU) welcomed Dr. Michael D’Andrea for a presentation and discussion about multicultural and social justice advocacy and the Occupy Wall Street Movement in counseling on Monday, November 14. 2011


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Education Studies

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Education Leadership, Management & Policy Professional Psychology and Family Therapy

The College of Education Welcomes our Newest Faculty Members! Dr. Carolyn Sattin-Bajaj

Carolyn Sattin-Bajaj joined the faculty of the Department of Education Leadership, Management, and Policy in the College of Education and Human Services at Seton Hall University this fall as Assistant Professor and Co-Director of the Center for College Readiness. Dr. Sattin-Bajaj earned her Ph.D. in International Education from New York University in September 2011. Her research focuses on immigrant families’ experiences with schooling across diverse national contexts, and her dissertation examined how immigrant families negotiated school choice in New York City. She is co-editor with Marcelo Suárez-Orozco of Educating the Whole Child for the Whole World: The Ross School Model and Education for the Global Era (New York University Press, 2011), and she has published and co-authored articles on immigrant education, globalization, and school choice. Dr. Sattin-Bajaj was named an Emerging Education Policy Scholar by the American Enterprise Institute and the Thomas Fordham Foundation, and she participated in the program’s third conference this summer in Washington, DC. She will be presenting papers at the annual meetings of the Association for Public Policy Analysis and Management (APPAM) and the American Anthropological Association in November. Prior to pursuing doctoral studies, Dr. Sattin-Bajaj worked on secondary school reform at the New York City Department of Education.

Dr. Corinne Datchi

Corinne Datchi, Ph.D., has recently joined the faculty of the Department of Professional Psychology and Family Therapy. A native of France, She comes to Seton Hall from Indiana University where she received her Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology in 2009. For the past 3 years, Corinne Datchi has participated in family-focused research and clinical practice at the Center for Adolescent and Family Studies at Indiana University. She has gained expertise in the implementation and evaluation of community-based programs for youth and adults involved in the criminal justice system, and is a certified Functional Family Therapist and Supervisor. Her research interests include the development and evaluation of family and couple-focused therapeutic interventions; women’s issues in the criminal justice system; gender and violence; transgendered identities and relationships. She is currently Chair of the Section for the Advancement of Women in the Society of Counseling Psychology. She also serves as Editor of The Family Therapist, the bulletin of the Society for Family Psychology.

New Faculty Members

Dr. Jan Furman

College of Education and Human Services

Jan Furman, Ed.D., spent thirty seven years of her life serving students, parents and teachers in public schools thoughout NY and NJ. For fifteen of these years, Jan Furman was the Superintendent of Schools. She spent nine years as Superintendent of the Northern Valley Regional High School District in Demarest, N.J. Prior to that, she was Superintendent in East Hampton, N.Y. and Catskill, N.Y. Before assuming the role of Superintendent, Jan Furman was an Assistant Superintendent for Instruction, a high school Principal and a Director of Special Services. Dr. Furman also taught courses as an adjunct professor at SUNY New Paltz and here at Seton Hall University. Jan Furman completed her undergraduate degree at Springfield College, her master’s degree at Russell Sage College, and her doctorate at Columbia University.

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Education Studies

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Education Leadership, Management & Policy Professional Psychology and Family Therapy

From the Desk of Dean Joseph DePierro I am pleased to announce that seven additional parochial schools have been designated Blue Ribbon Schools in the State of New Jersey. They are: St. John's Academy in Hillsdale; St. Joseph School in Oradell; Our Lady of Mercy Academy in Park Ridge; St. Elizabeth School in Wyckoff; Our Lady of the Lake School in Verona; St. John the Apostle School in Clark and Holy Trinity Interparochial School in Westfield. Two of these schools have principals who graduated from our Catholic School Leadership (CSL) Program: Mrs. Elizabeth Viola from St. John's Academy and Dr. Constance McCue from St. Elizabeth in Wyckoff. Congratulations are due to all of the schools, their faculty, students and principals, as well as to Monsignor and Regent Kevin Hanbury, Director of the CSL program and Superintendent and Vicar of Schools for the Archdiocese of Newark. - Dean Joseph DePierro Development of a Pattern-Based Word-Stress Diagnostic Procedure Over the years I have worked with thousands of students from all over the world, many of whom had mastered Standard American

Education Studies Dr. William McCartan Develops Word Stress Diagnostic while on Sabbatical

English syntax and accumulated thousands of vocabulary words, but still experienced considerable difficulty with the suprasegementals - intonation, rhythm, and stress. In most instances their inability to assign proper sentence or word stress resulted in comprehensible, non-English accents, but other times it rendered their speech difficult or impossible to understand. To address this problem I focused on one suprasegmental component - word stress. Since correcting individual words as they were presented was an endless task, I had to devise a way to identify categories of errors. The most efficient approach was to categorize errors according to underlying stress patterns. This required an inventory of stress patterns and several words representing each pattern. Stress Patterns The traditional three levels of stress are recognized in this inventory of Standard American English (SAE) word stress patterns: primary, secondary, and reduced. Primary stressed syllables receive the heaviest stress, reduced syllables the weakest and secondary falls someplace between primary and reduced. Primary stress is represented by the number 1, secondary stress by the number 2, and unstressed or reduced vowels by the letter ―v‖: e.g., romantic (v1v), imitation (2v1v), and memorize (1v2). Inventory of Stress Patterns A File Maker Pro database of over 7,000 words was constructed to identify the inventory of stress patterns. The words in the data base were selected from a variety of sources, including fiction and nonfiction writing, pronunciation textbooks, computer lists, and dictionaries. A comprehensive inventory was constructed consisting of forty-eight word stress patterns that occurred in the data base. The data base was also used to do an analysis of word stress patterns influenced by prefixes and suffixes. The diagnostic procedure based on the word stress patterns is being made available to English language instructors through a pbwiki site. A virtual community will be formed to collaborate in the development of the diagnostic procedure and learning materials. FACE

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FACULTY PUBLICATIONS (2011)

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Babo, G., & Ramaswami, S. (2011). Principal evaluation and the application of the ISLLC 2008 standards’ ―functions‖ by school superintendents: A national study. International Studies in Educational Administration, 39(3), 77–90. Babo, G., & Ramaswami, S. (2011). A hierarchy of application of the ISLLC 2008 principal evaluation standards: A national study. AASA Journal of Scholarship & Practice, 8 (2), 26–37. Brady-Amoon, P. (2011). Humanism, feminism, and multiculturalism: Essential elements of social justice in counseling, education, and advocacy. Journal of Humanistic Counseling, 50, 135–148. Brady-Amoon, P., & Fuertes, J. N. (2011). Self-efficacy, self-rated abilities, adjustment, and academic performance. Journal of Counseling and Development, 89, 431–438. Chen, R., & St. John, E. (2011). State financial policies and student persistence at first institutions: A national study. Journal of Higher Education, 82(5), 629-660. Goduto, L., Babo, G., & Leake, D. (2011). A proposed statewide system of principal evaluation for New Jersey building princi pals. Education Leadership Review, 12(3). Retrieved from the Connexions Web site: http://cnx.org/content/ m41129/1.1/ Gutmore, D. (2011). The application and use of the Clinical Supervision Model by Principals and Vice Principals. NJ Journal of Supervision and Curriculum, 55, 42-48. Inman, A. G., Schlosser, L. Z., Ladany, N., Boyd, D. L., Howard, E. E., Altman, A. N., & Stein, E. P. (2011). Advisee nondisclosures in doctoral-level advising relationships. Training and Education in Professional Psychology, 5, 149-159. Schlosser, L. Z., Lyons, H. Z., Talleyrand, R. M., Kim, B. S. K., & Johnson, W. B. (2011). Advisor-Advisee Relationships in Graduate Training Programs. Journal of Career Development, 38, 3-18. Schlosser, L. Z., Talleyrand, R. M., Lyons, H. Z., Kim, B. S. K., & Johnson, W. B. (2011). Multicultural issues in graduate advising relationships. Journal of Career Development, 38, 19-43. Schlosser, L. Z., Lyons, H. Z., Talleyrand, R. M., Kim, B. S. K., & Johnson, W. B. (2011). A Multiculturally-Infused Model of Graduate Advising Relationships. Journal of Career Development, 38, 44-61. Tienken, C.H. (2011). High school exit exams and mismeasurement. The Educational Forum, 4(75), 298-314. Tienken, C. H. (2011). Structured inequity: The intersection of socio-economic status and the standard error of measurement of state mandated high school test results. NCPEA Yearbook, 257-271.

BOOK CHAPTERS Knox, S., Schlosser, L. Z., & Hill, C. E. (2011). Writing the CQR Manuscript: Challenges and Recommendations. In C. E. Hill (Ed.). Consensual qualitative research: A practical resource for investigating social science phenomena. Washington DC: American Psychological Association. Sardone, N. B., & Devlin-Scherer, R. (2011). Multi-user virtual learning environments in education. In Information Resources Management Association (Ed.), Gaming and Simulations: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools and Applications (pp.1967-1980). Hershey, PA: IGI Global. doi: 10.4018/978-1-60960-195-9.ch805 Sardone, N. B., Devlin-Scherer, R., & Martinelli, J. (2011). Game-based instruction in a college classroom. In Information Resources Management Association (Ed.). Gaming and Simulations: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools and Applications (pp. 1774-1786). Hershey, PA: IGI Global. doi: 10.4018/978-1-60960-195-9.ch707 Schlosser, L. Z., Dewey, J. J. H., & Hill, C. E. (2011). The Auditing Process in CQR. In C. E. Hill (Ed.). Consensual qualitative research: A practical resource for investigating social science phenomena. Washington DC: American Psychological Association.


FACULTY PRESENTATIONS (2011)

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Babo, G., & Ramaswami, S. (2011, April). The interstate school leadership licensure consortium 2008 standards’ “functions” and principal evaluation: A national study. Paper presented at the 2011 Annual Meeting of the American Educational Research Association, New Orleans, LA. Babo, G. (2011, August). The regional differences between the nation’s superintendent in the hierarchical ranking of the ISLLC 2008 standards when applied to the Process of Principal Evaluation. Roundtable session presented at the 65th Annual Summer Conference of the National Council of Professors of Educational Administration, Portland, OR. Beitin, B. (2011, April). Family systems in relational healing, healing families: a dialogue for the clergy and family therapists. Invited Presentation at the conference of the New Jersey Association of Marriage and Family Therapy-Southern Chapter, Voorhees, NJ. Berk, E. T., & Foley, P. F. (2011, August). Coping with a family member’s disability in the Orthodox Jewish community. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Brachfeld, S., & Farrelly, M. J. (2011). The role of the rabbi in therapy. Poster presentation at the New Jersey Counseling Association 2011 Conference, Lincroft, NJ. Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, August). Adjustment and school success. In K. Keefe-Cooperman & P. Brady-Amoon (Co-chairs). Putting the pieces together: Foundational elements of cognitive readiness and school performance in children and adolescents. Presentation to the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, August). Beyond expectations: At-risk college students graduating at higher rates than their more advantaged peers. Implications for psychology public policy. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, July). Policing in a time of budget cuts: Immigration and community relations. Invited panel presentation to the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues (SPSSI) Immigration and Policing Policy Briefing, Rayburn Building, Washington, DC. Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, June). Building on women’s experiences: Honoring diverse perspectives and contributions. Invited presentation to the American Council (ACE) Office of Women in Higher Education, New York State Conference, Troy, NY. Brady-Amoon, P., & Fleischman, F. F. (2011, April). Existential-Humanistic counseling: Past, present, and future. Presentation to the New Jersey Counseling Association Annual Conference, Lincroft, NJ. Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, March). Best practices in student engagement. Panel presentation to the American Council on Education (ACE) National Network of Women Leaders, Valhalla, NY. Cannedy, E. N., Farrelly, M. J., & Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, April). Counseling students preparing for licensure in New Jersey. Poster Presentation to the New Jersey Counseling Association Annual Conference, Lincroft, NJ. Dator, J., Dixit, V., Makhija, N., & Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, July). Social Justice: Pushing past boundaries in graduate training. Presentation to the annual conference of Psychologists for Social Responsibility, Brookline, MA. Dettle, K. L., & Schlosser, L. Z. (2011, August). Self-care among psychology doctoral students. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Devlin-Scherer, R. (2011, May). The classroom assistant program: Learning about ESL teaching practices. Athens Institute for Education and Research Conference, Athens, Greece. Dewey, J. J. H., & Schlosser, L. Z. (2011, June). Expanding the dialogue: Including religious diversity and religious minority issues in the multicultural training curriculum. Paper presented at the 74th Annual Convention of the New York State Psychological Association, New York, NY. Duffy, R. D., Torrey, C., Bott, E., Allan, B. A., & Schlosser, L. Z. (2011, August). Best of the best: A qualitative study of highly productive counseling psychologists. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Farrelly, M. J., & Robles-Fernandez, R. (2011). Counseling skills and issues in gay-straight alliance advisement and LGBTQ youth. Presentation to the American Counseling Association 2011 Conference, New Orleans, LA. Fedora, P. (2011, April). Multisensory strategies for enhancing reading and writing. Invited presenter at the Academy of OrtonGillingham Practitioners and EducatorsConference, Charleston, SC. Foley, P. F., Berk, E. T., Khashaiboon, S., & Shapiro, R. (2011, August). An exploration of religion and occupation. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC.


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Goduto, L., Babo, G., & Leake, D. (2011, August). A proposed statewide system of principal evaluation for New Jersey building principals. Paper presented at the 65th Annual Summer Conference of the National Council of Professors of Educational Administration, Portland, OR. Keefe-Cooperman, K., & Brady-Amoon, P. (2011, August). Reported sleep patterns in preschool children: A focus on variations according to race, adaptive difficulties, and changes over time. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Khshaiboon, S., & Foley, P. F. (2011, August). The impact of acculturation on depression in first generation Arab American adolescents. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Kim, E. (April, 2011) Racial and ethnic identities of minority immigrant college students. Paper presented at the 2011 Annual Meeting of the American Educational Research Association, New Orleans, LA. Kinney, R., Schlosser, L. Z., Lytle, M. C. & Dewey, J. J. H. (2011, August). Christian perspectives on Christian privilege: A consensual qualitative study. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Lee, S. (2011, October). Italian immigrant neighborhoods in NJ, Presented at the Roseland Library Italian Heritage program, Roseland, NJ. Pereira, M., & Tienken, C.H. (August 2011). Influence of interim assessments on grade 8 student achievement on state mandated tests of mathematics and language arts. Paper presented at the National Council of Professors of Educational Administration Conference, Portland, OR. Ramaswami, S., & Babo, G. (2011, August). Exploring the construct validity of the ISLLC 2008 standards through confirmatory factor analysis. Paper presented at the 65th Annual Summer Conference of the National Council of Professors of Educational Administration, Portland, OR. Sardone, N., & Devlin-Scherer, R. (2011, July). Developing e-learning activities for the social studies. Proceedings of the 2011 International Association for Development of the Information Society (IADIS) E-Learning World Conference, Rome, Italy. Sattin-Bajaj, C. (November, 2011). How immigrant-origin students choose high schools: Lessons from New York City. Paper presented at the Association for Public Policy Analysis and Management Fall Research Conference, Washington, DC. Sattin-Bajaj, C. (November, 2011). How Latin American immigrant parents’ high school choice behaviors relate to perspectives on adolescent development. Paper presented at the American Anthropological Association Annual Meeting, Montreal, QC, Canada. Schlosser, L. Z. (2011, August). Affirmative psychotherapy for American Jews. In M. R. McMinn (Chair). Religion and spirituality as diversity: training issues in professional psychology. Symposium conducted at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Schlosser, L. Z. & Foley, P. F. (2011, August). Exploring privilege: A didactic-experiential approach. Symposium co-chaired at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Schlosser, L. Z., Safran, D. A., Sbaratta, C. A., Abraham-Cook, S. R., Ackerman, S. R., & Adisy Suson, R. (2011, March). The preemployment testing battery: Moving past the MMPI-2. Paper presented at the 2011 Annual Meeting of the Society for Personality Assessment, Cambridge, MA. Schlosser, L. Z., Safran, D. A., Sbaratta, C. A., Abraham-Cook, S. R., Adisy Suson, R., & Petrosky, E. M. (2011, March). What might this be? Using the Rorschach in pre-employment psychological assessment. Paper presented at the 2011 Annual Meeting of the Society for Personality Assessment, Cambridge, MA. Schlosser, L. Z., Safran, D. A., Sbaratta, C. A., Abraham-Cook, S. R., & Adisy Suson, R. (2011, March). An integrated approach to candidate screening: The intersection of psychology and character. Paper presented at the 2011 Annual Meeting of the Society for Personality Assessment, Cambridge, MA.


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Thompson-Sard. C. (2011, April). Attachment disorders in some inner-city African American males. Presentation to the NJ Psychological Association, Iselin, NJ. Thompson-Sard, C. (2011, May). Disorders of attachments. Presentation to Contemporary Psychoanalysis and Psychotherapy Institute of New Jersey (CPPINJ), Madison, NJ. Tirpak, D. M., & Schlosser, L. Z. (2011, August). Evaluating FOCUS-2's effectiveness in enhancing first-year college students' social cognitive career development. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, Washington, DC. Tramaglini, T. W., & Tienken, C.H. (August 2011). Curriculum quality and student achievement. Paper presented at the National Council of Professors of Educational Administration Conference, Portland, OR.


Face Newsletter Fall 2011