By Amanda Loudin Nurses are the nation’s caregivers, but there aren’t enough of them. The shortfall nationwide could reach 450,000 by 2025, according to a recent McKinsey report, a situation the consulting firm deemed “dire.” Mary Ellen Roberts, associate professor in the College of Nursing and chair of the graduate nursing department, is determined to…
As Dermot Quinn explains in the newly published Seton Hall University: A History, 1856-2006, the University owes its foundation to three central figures: Bishop James Roosevelt Bayley, Elizabeth Ann Bayley Seton and Father Bernard McQuaid.
Doctoral student Julius Moore, a former Army drill sergeant and squad leader, shows veterans a path to post-military success through education.
Professor Michael Ambrosio makes a case for giving back to Seton Hall.
Jane McManus, executive director of the Center for Sports Media, is preparing sports journalists to thrive in an evolving media landscape.
There’s a new approach to health care called population health management that explores the health of groups of people by disease status, location, ethnicity, or health risk factors.
This fall a coffee-house style, faith-based storytelling program called Agape Latte was introduced at Seton Hall. Launched in 2006 at Boston College, the program now runs at more than 50 colleges and universities across the country. Here, on the third Thursday of each month, guests gather in McNulty Hall to watch a student-directed opening act, share coffee and refreshments, and listen to a guest speaker share a brief story about faith. Seton Hall magazine editor Pegeen Hopkins talked to Matthew Higgins, director of programs for the University’s Center for Catholic Studies, to learn more.
There are many reasons for hope, excitement and gratitude at your University.
Margarita Balmaceda’s third Fulbright project involves both carbon and hydrogen as she heads to Germany to study industrial decarbonization.