Regents Roundup — February 2022


The Board of Regents approved the following items at its Feb. 17 meeting:

Emeritus status revoked

Adon A. Gordus, a retired LSA professor of chemistry, has had his emeritus status revoked for “misconduct that became known after the emeritus status was conferred.” The Board of Regents approved the action on the recommendation of President Mary Sue Coleman. A recent change in the emeritus policy (SPG 201.80) allows the revocation of that status as long as emeritus status would not have been conferred had the conduct been known at the time of retirement. The policy was changed in October 2021. Gordus retired in 2001.

Fleming Building demolition to occur later this year

Following the relocation of the central administration offices to the newly renovated Alexander G. Ruthven Building, the Robben W. and Aldyth Fleming Administration Building will be demolished later this year. Built in the 1960s, Fleming had become functionally obsolete and needed extensive upgrades and repairs. The $3.4 million project includes hazardous material abatement, utility work, demolition and restoration of the site to an open green space area. Funding will be provided from reserves. Architecture, Engineering and Construction and the civil engineering firm of Midwestern Consulting will design the project. Additionally, in accordance with the university’s naming policy, Robben W. and Aldyth Fleming’s names will continue to be honored in an appropriate way, as approved by the naming committee.

Children’s Emergency Services will be renovated

Approximately 5,400-square-feet of Michigan Medicine’s Children’s Emergency Services, located on the second floor of C.S. Mott Children’s and Von Voigtlander Women’s Hospitals, will undergo renovations to expand clinical and support spaces. The $5.8 million project will require demolition and renovation to create six exam rooms and four patient rooms. The project, funded by U-M Health resources, is scheduled to be completed in early 2023 and will provide an average of nine on-site construction jobs. There will be no impact on parking from the project. 

Renovation slated for Frankel Cardiovascular Center PET/CT room

A renovation of approximately 6,200-square-feet in the Samuel and Jean Frankel Cardiovascular Center will create a Positron Emission Tomography/Computed Tomography room. The $7.4 million project, funded by U-M Health resources, will include additional shielding and will increase PET/CT capacity from two to three scanners. Construction is scheduled to be completed in the fall of 2022, and there will be no impact on parking from the project. 

Air handling equipment to be replaced at University Hospital

A $3.9 million project will replace an air handling unit, as well as associated return fans and controls at the University Hospital. This unit was damaged in a fire that occurred in October 2021. Due to the emergency nature of the project, removal of the damaged air handler and associated equipment has already started. Funding for the project will be provided from insurance funds, and the project is scheduled to be completed in the summer of 2022.

Dearborn academic calendar revised to accommodate religious observance

UM-Dearborn has revised its 2021-22 academic calendars to move Spring Commencement back from May 1 to April 20, to accommodate Ramadan observances. The revised academic calendar came forward after consultation with the faculty adviser to the Muslim Student Union and students.

Ann Arbor campus

Faculty appointments with tenure

Purnima Kumar, professor of dentistry, School of Dentistry, effective May 1, 2022.

Tzumin Lee, professor of molecular, cellular and developmental biology, LSA, effective Aug. 29, 2022.

Łukasz Stanek, professor of architecture, A. Alfred Taubman College of Architecture and Urban Planning, effective Aug. 29, 2022.

Named professorships

Bart M. Bartlett, Arthur F. Thurnau Professor, effective July 1, 2022.

Amy G. Chavasse, Arthur F. Thurnau Professor, effective July 1, 2022.

Shanna Daly, Arthur F. Thurnau Professor, effective July 1, 2022.

Xodong Fan, Richard A. Auhll Professor of Engineering, College of Engineering, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Jan. 31, 2027.

Shinichi Fukuhara, G. Michael Deeb, M.D., and Nancy Deeb Research Professor of Cardiac Surgery, Medical School, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Aug. 31, 2027.

Caren S. Goldberg, Ruth H. Strang, M.D. Research Professor of Pediatrics, Medical School, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Aug. 31, 2027.

Vineet R. Kamat, John L. Tishman Family Professor of Construction Management and Sustainability, College of Engineering, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Jan. 31, 2027.

Carl Koschmann, ChadTough Defeat DIPG Research Professor of Pediatrics, Medical School, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Aug. 31, 2027.

Gertrude Yingyu Li, Frederick J. Fischer, M.D. Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery, Medical School, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Aug. 31, 2027.

Jason M.L. Miller, James Grosfield Professor of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences, Medical School, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Aug. 31, 2027.

Yuji Mishina, William R. Mann Professor of Dentistry, School of Dentistry, effective March 1, 2022, through Feb. 28, 2027.

Tamer Nawar, James B. and Grace J. Nelson Visiting Professor of Philosophy, LSA, effective Jan. 1, 2022, through April 30, 2022.

**Rogério Pinto, Berit Ingersoll-Dayton Collegiate Professor of Social Work, School of Social Work, effective Jan. 1, 2022, through Dec. 31, 2026.

Priti R. Shah, Arthur F. Thurnau Professor, effective July 1, 2022.

Amy K. Stillman, Arthur F. Thurnau Professor, effective July 1, 2022.

Alan I. Taub, Robert H. Lurie Professor of Engineering, College of Engineering, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Jan. 31, 2027.

*Mark A. Tessler, Samuel J. Eldersveld Collegiate Professor of Political Science, LSA, effective Jan. 1, 2022, through Aug. 31, 2027.

Dawn M. Tilbury, Herrick Professor of Engineering, College of Engineering, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Jan. 31, 2027.

Margaret S. Wooldridge, Walter J. Weber, Jr. Professor of Sustainable Energy, Environmental and Earth Systems Engineering, College of Engineering, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Jan. 31, 2027.  

Administrative appointments

Kathryn Elizabeth Angell, dean and professor of social work, with tenure, School of Social Work, effective July 1, 2022, through June 30, 2027.

*Hae Mi Choe, associate dean for pharmacy innovations and partnerships, College of Pharmacy, effective Feb. 1, 2022, through Jan. 31, 2025.

**George A. Garcia, interim chair, Department of Medicinal Chemistry, College of Pharmacy, effective Jan. 1, 2022, through Aug. 31, 2023.

*Peggy S. McCracken, director, Institute for the Humanities, LSA, effective July 1, 2022, through June 30, 2027.

*Christopher J. Poulsen, associate dean for natural sciences, LSA, effective July 1, 2022, through June 30, 2025.

**Robin M. Queen, interim chair, Department of Communication and Media, LSA, effective Jan. 1, 2022, through June 30, 2022.

**Joseph P. Ryan, interim associate dean for faculty affairs, School of Social Work, effective Jan. 1, 2022, through June 30, 2022.  

*Tad M. Schmaltz, chair, Department of Philosophy, LSA, effective July 1, 2022, through June 30, 2024.

*Alexandra M. Stern, associate dean for the humanities, LSA, effective July 1, 2022, through June 30, 2025.

Connie Tingson Gatuz, associate vice president for student life, Office of the Vice President for Student Life, effective March 14, 2022.

Other transactions

Hakki E. Çipa, transfer of tenure to associate professor of Middle East studies, with tenure, and associate professor of history, without tenure, LSA, effective Aug. 29, 2022.

Ellen Muehlberger, transfer of tenure to professor of history, with tenure, professor of Middle East studies, without tenure, and professor of classical studies, without tenure, LSA, effective Jan. 1, 2022.

Michael A. Thurman, chair, Army Officer Education Program, effective Aug. 1, 2022, through July 31, 2025.

Katrina Wade-Golden, change in title to associate vice provost for equity and inclusion and deputy chief diversity officer, Office of the Provost and Executive Vice President for Academic Affairs, effective Jan. 1, 2022.

Flint campus

Lori Vedder, interim vice provost for enrollment management, Office of the Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs, effective Feb. 18, 2022.


**Interim approval granted


Lois L. Alexander, professor of music in the College of Arts and Sciences, UM-Flint, Dec. 31, 2021. Alexander received her Ph.D. from Michigan State University in 1992. She joined UM-Flint as a lecturer of music in 1987, and was promoted to assistant professor of music in 1993, associate professor of music in 1998 and professor of music in 2015. Alexander is a respected euphonium player, conductor, composer and educator. Her talents have been recognized with solo performances by multiple ensembles including the Moscow State Conservatory of Music, Togliatti (Russia) Musical Institute, Northern Illinois University and locally with the Genesee Wind Symphony and Flint Symphonic Wind Ensemble. Alexander has a long list of published compositions, most recently “Fanfare Coloroso” for brass choir. She has conducted ensembles at UM-Flint and the Flint School of Performing Arts, and for the Michigan School Band and Orchestra Association. Alexander received the UM-Flint Teaching Excellence Award in 2015 and the Lawrence D. Kugler Academic Advisor Excellence Award in 2007. Alexander chaired the Department of Music for 16 years from 1998-2001, 2002-13 and 2019-21. She was also a member of the Executive Committee from 1999-2002, 2005-08, 2012-14 and 2015-18 and chair of the Curriculum Committee from 2007-10.

Alex F. Bielajew, professor of nuclear engineering and radiological sciences in the College of Engineering, Dec. 31, 2021. Bielajew obtained his B.Sc. in physics from McGill University in 1978. He was awarded the Canadian Centennial Postgraduate Scholarship and graduated from Stanford University in 1982 with a Ph.D. in theoretical physics. Upon graduation, Bielajew joined the Division of Physics at the National Research Council of Canada. There, he developed and managed the well-known Electron Gamma Shower Monte Carlo code software package, and his PRESTA algorithm became a Citation Classic paper, a significant achievement in physics. Bielajew joined U-M as a professor in 1997. He published numerous papers on fundamental radiation dosimetry that laid the foundation for worldwide standards for radiation instrument calibration. The algorithms and computer codes he produced have been incorporated into nearly every commercial and research cancer therapy dose prediction, providing results that have benefited the lives of patients. Bielajew was also a gifted educator who taught nearly 6,000 students at all levels during his teaching tenure. He chaired the department’s undergraduate program.

Ronald O. Bude, professor of radiology in the Medical School, Jan. 7, 2022. Bude received his B.S. in chemical engineering in 1973 from what was then called the University of Missouri-Rolla, now the Missouri University of Science and Technology. He received his M.D. from the University of Illinois College of Medicine at Peoria in 1977. He completed his diagnostic radiology residency at U-M. After eight years in private practice in the Upper Peninsula, Bude returned to U-M in 1989 for a one-year fellowship in cross-sectional radiology. He joined the faculty as a lecturer in 1989, was promoted to assistant professor in 1991, associate professor in 1997 and professor in 2003. Bude’s medical research focused on diagnostic ultrasound, most importantly on the effects of physical parameters on the Doppler arterial waveform. His avocational research has focused on Northumbrian numismatics circa 750 A.D. He is a fellow of the American College of Radiology, the American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine and the Society of Radiologists in Ultrasound. He has won teaching awards from U-M’s Department of Radiology, and received the Distinguished Alumnus Award from the University of Illinois College of Medicine at Peoria in 2010. He has co-authored 69 publications.

Philip J. Gage, associate professor of ophthalmology and visual sciences, and associate professor of cell and developmental biology in the Medical School, Dec. 31, 2021. Gage received his B.S. in 1981 and Ph.D. in 1992 from the University of Michigan. From 1981-86, he was a clinical electron microscopist in the Medical School’s Department of Pathology. He was an assistant research scientist in the Department of Human Genetics from 1992-2002 and in the Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences from 2002-03. He was appointed an assistant professor in 2003 and promoted to associate professor in 2009. Gage is a developmental geneticist who led an independent research program designed to identify the genes and molecular mechanisms that control the formation of essential structures during vertebrate embryogenesis. He is an authority on the developmental biology of the anterior pituitary gland and eye. He first identified the genes and molecular mechanisms that control the development of neuroendocrine cell lineages of the anterior pituitary gland. Gage also identified the genes and determined the molecular mechanisms that control the development of structures within the anterior segment of the eye. Gage served on the Medical School’s Biomedical Research Committee and the university’s Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee.

Yue-Ying Lau, professor of nuclear engineering and radiological sciences in the College of Engineering, Dec. 31, 2021. Lau received his B.S. in 1968, his M.S. in 1970 and his Ph.D. in 1973 in electrical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He taught applied mathematics at MIT and was a research physicist at the Naval Research Laboratory before joining U-M as a professor in 1992. Lau’s early MIT research on spiral disk galaxies is recognized as a major theoretical advance. His pioneering research at NRL on gyrotron and klystron amplifiers altered the course in the development of high-power microwave sources. At U-M, Lau led the theoretical research group in the Plasma, Pulsed Power and Microwave Laboratory. He has published more than 250 refereed papers, several book chapters, 11 patents and hundreds of conference papers and abstracts. His awards include the Sigma-Xi Scientific Society Applied Science Award in 1989, American Physical Society fellow in 1986, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineering fellow in 2008, the IEEE Plasma Science and Applications Award in 1999 and the IEEE John R. Pierce Award for Excellence in Vacuum Electronics in 2017. He served as associate editor of Physics of Plasmasfrom 1994-2002.

Jonathan Maybaum, professor of pharmacology and associate professor of radiation oncology in the Medical School, Oct. 31, 2021. Maybaum received his B.S. in chemistry and biology from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1976 and his Ph.D. in pharmaceutical chemistry from the University of California, San Francisco in 1980. After postdoctoral training at George Washington University, he joined U-M as an assistant professor of pharmacology in 1983. He was promoted to associate professor in 1989 and professor in 1995. At the Upjohn Center for Clinical Pharmacology, Maybaum helped develop radio-chemotherapy approaches for treating colorectal and pancreatic cancers. He was also active in academic information technology, most notably as the principal inventor of UM.SiteMaker. He was honored as a Computerworld Honors Laureate for “Visionary Use of Information Technology in Education and Academic” in 2003 and was a winner of the “Innovators Award” from Campus Technologymagazine in 2006. Maybaum also received awards for excellence in teaching from the Medical School Honor Council in 1988 and 1999, the EBS Teaching Award in Pharmacology in 2014, and admission to the Medical School’s League of Educational Excellence in 2015.

Douglas Lawrence Miller, research professor, radiology in the Basic Radiological Sciences Division, Department of Radiology, Medical School, Feb. 18, 2022. Miller received his B.S. in physics in 1969 and his M.S. in nuclear physics in 1971 from The Ohio State University. He received his Ph.D. in biological physics in 1976 from the University of Vermont. He worked as a research associate professor at the University of Vermont before becoming a senior research scientist at the Battelle Pacific Northwest National Laboratory. He joined U-M as a senior research scientist in 1998 and was promoted to research professor in 2003. Miller dedicated his career to research on non-ionizing radiation bioeffects and safety, particularly in medical ultrasound. His research identified new mechanisms for bioeffects of ultrasound. Miller’s leadership at the 2007 American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine consensus conference established safety guidelines for contrast ultrasound. Miller was a principal investigator on National Institutes of Health grants for 34 years resulting in 210 peer-reviewed journal publications, nine book chapters, co-authorship on six books, and three invention disclosures with one patent. He pursued authoritative safety guidance for 20 years as a member of the distinguished Committee No. 66 of the National Council of Radiation Protection and Measurements.

Maxwell K. Owusu, professor of anthropology in LSA, Dec. 31, 2021. Owusu earned a B.Sc. Hons. in sociology and economics in 1963 from the London School of Economics and Political Science. He earned his M.A. in social science (comparative politics, anthropology) in 1966 and his Ph.D. in anthropology in 1968 from the University of Chicago. Owusu joined U-M as an associate professor in 1973 and was promoted to professor in 1979. His research focuses on sociopolitical transformation in late 20th century Africa, primarily in Ghana. He has written extensively on the importance of culture and economics for understanding political processes across Africa. Widely cited articles include “Tradition and Transformation: Democracy and the Politics of Popular Power in Ghana” (Journal of Modern African Studies); “Domesticating Democracy: Culture, Civil Society, and Constitutionalism in Africa” (Comparative Studies in Society and History); and “Ethnography of Africa: The Usefulness of the Useless” (American Anthropologist). Owusu taught courses in African cultures, anthropology of law and Caribbean societies and cultures. He served on departmental and dissertation committees and on numerous editorial boards for national and international journals.

Jeffrey Pearson, senior associate librarian in the University Library, Dec. 31, 2021. Pearson obtained his B.A. in 1975 and M.S.L.S. in 1988 from Wayne State University. He began his career as a reference librarian at Wayne State and advanced as a media librarian and collections librarian before joining U-M in 2000. He worked until his retirement as the media librarian in the University Library. Pearson was a longtime active member in the American Library Association’s Video Roundtable, serving as chair of the Communications Sub-Committee from 2010-11 and as a member of the Notable Videos Subcommittee from 2006-09 and 2015-16. Pearson also participated in the annual New Media Market Conference as an invited judge for the Best In Show Committee. His contributions to U-M include directing the media streaming services at the University Library. From 2016-20, he provided intellectual property guidance to the Michigan Sustainability Cases. He was elected to the University Library Diversity Council from 2005-08 and 2010-13, and to the Librarians’ Forum Board from 2008-10. Pearson partnered with campus units to support faculty and media streaming. He played a pivotal role in the U-M Library joining the Academic Libraries Video Trust to preserve media.

Catherine M. Riseng, associate research scientist in the School for Environment and Sustainability, Nov. 9, 2021. Riseng received her B.S. in 1975, her M.S. in 1988 and her Ph.D. in 2001 from U-M. She joined the School of Natural Resources and Environment (now SEAS) in 2001 as a research associate. She became an assistant research scientist in 2009 and was promoted to associate research scientist in 2017. Riseng conducts research into a broad range of ecological and environmental issues, from how changes in land use influence stream ecosystems to the effect of invasive species on the Great Lakes ecosystem. She affiliated with the Michigan Sea Grant in May 2013. As research program manager, Riseng is involved in leading the statewide research program efforts on critical Great Lakes issues, such as sustainable coastal development, climate change adaptation and other issues. From July 2018 to November 2019, she served as Michigan Sea Grant’s interim director. Her service and engagement activities include leading successful multi-stakeholder workshops.

Naír Rodríguez-Hornedo, professor of pharmaceutical sciences, College of Pharmacy, Dec. 31, 2021. Rodríguez-Hornedo received her B.S. in pharmacy from the University of Puerto Rico in 1975. She received her M.S. in 1977 and Ph.D. in 1984 (both in pharmaceutics) from the University of Wisconsin. She was a research scientist at American Cyanamid before working as an assistant professor at the University of Arizona College of Pharmacy. She joined the U-M College of Pharmacy in 1989 as an assistant professor, was promoted to associate professor in 1994 and to professor in 2016. Rodríguez-Hornedo is a leader in the field of pharmaceutical crystals. Her discoveries enabled the development of drugs as cocrystals and provided science-based, efficient methods for cocrystal discovery, selection and dosage form design. Her publications received the Ebert Prize by the American Pharmacists Association Academy of Pharmaceutical Research and Science in 2005 and the award for best article published in the European Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences in 2020. Rodríguez-Hornedo has also served on the U.S. Food and Drug Administration Advisory Committee for Pharmaceutical Sciences; on the editorial boards of Crystal Growth and Design, Molecular Pharmaceutics, Pharmaceutical Research and Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences; and as a reviewer for several research funding agencies and journals.

Ronald R. Stockton, professor of political science in the College of Arts, Sciences, and Letters, UM-Dearborn, Dec. 31, 2021. Stockton received his B.A. in 1963 and his M.A. in 1967 from Southern Illinois University, and his Ph.D. in 1972 from Michigan State University. He joined UM-Dearborn in 1973 as an assistant professor, was promoted to associate professor in 1978 and to professor in 1985. Stockton’s research focused primarily on public opinion studies. He investigated problems facing minorities and other vulnerable groups in the United States and abroad. His work appeared in prestigious journals, including Public Opinion Quarterly. He published several books, including a study of Arab-Americans in the Detroit area after the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks that was funded by the Russell Sage Foundation. For more than 40 years, Stockton taught a wide range of courses in political science and in the Honors Program. He served as the chair of the Department of Social Sciences, as well as on numerous committees at the departmental, college and university levels. Stockton received UM-Dearborn’s Distinguished Research Award in 2010, Distinguished Teaching Award in 2003 and Distinguished Faculty Service Award in 1998.

Keith Taylor, A.L. Becker Collegiate Lecturer Emeritus, lecturer IV in English language and literature and intermittent lecturer in the U-M Biological Station, LSA, May 31, 2018. Taylor earned a B.A. in 1975 from Bethel College and an M.A. from Central Michigan University in 1982. He joined U-M in 1991 as an adjunct lecturer in the Department of English. He served as a lecturer in creative writing in the Residential College from 1998-2000 and was a lecturer IV and coordinator of the undergraduate subconcentration in creative writing from 2000 until his retirement. From 2005, he also was the director of the Bear River Writers Conference, and from 2006 he was a summer lecturer at the Biological Station. Taylor was a prolific and award-winning author, editor or translator of 16 books of poetry, fiction and non-fiction, as well as more than 100 poems, stories and essays in literary journals. Career highlights include the award-winning anthology “Ghost Writers,” which he co-edited; “Guilty at the Rapture,” a volume of poems; and “The Huron River,” a co-edited volume. Taylor’s many awards include the Edmund Keeley/Philip Sherrard Award, the Matthews Underclass Teaching Award from LSA and a National Endowment for the Arts fellowship in creative writing.

Randall K. Ten Haken, professor of radiation oncology in the Medical School, Jan. 31, 2022. Ten Haken received his B.S. in applied mathematics and engineering physics in 1972 and his Ph.D. in nuclear physics in 1978 from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He worked as an adjunct assistant professor at Rush College of Health Sciences before becoming an assistant professor in radiation oncology at U-M in 1984. He was promoted to associate professor in 1989 and to professor in 1996. Ten Haken also served as an associate professor of radiological health, environmental and industrial health from 1995-2006 and as an adjunct professor of nuclear engineering and radiological sciences from 2001-11. Ten Haken has published well over 250 articles in scientific peer-reviewed journals. He has presented more than 120 extramural invited presentations and authored more than 50 book chapters. His work has supported state-of-the-art patient care and continued improvements in radiation treatment planning. He was awarded the William D. Coolidge Gold Medal of the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, the highest honor in the field, in 2020.

Janet A. Weiss, Mary C. Bromage Collegiate Professor of Business Administration and professor of organizational behavior and public policy in the Stephen M. Ross School of Business, and professor of public policy in the Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, Dec. 31, 2021. Weiss received her B.A. from Yale University in 1973 and her Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1977. She was promoted to professor in the Ross School in 1991 and to professor in the Ford School in 1993. From 1993-97, she was an associate dean in the Ross School. Before that, she served as associate director of the Institute of Public Policy Studies (now the Ford School). She was the vice provost for academic affairs and dean of the Rackham Graduate School from 2005-15. She also was the vice provost for academic affairs-graduate studies in the Office of the Provost from 2009-15. Weiss was the founder and faculty director of the Nonprofit and Public Management Center at U-M. Her published research focuses on public management and public policy. She worked with the Performance Improvement Council of the federal government on the implementation of the Government Performance and Results Act, and the Program Management Improvement Accountability Act.

Julia M. Wondolleck, associate professor of natural resources in the School for Environment and Sustainability, Dec. 31, 2021. Wondolleck received her M.C.P. in 1980 and Ph.D. in 1983 in environmental policy and planning from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and her A.B. in economics in 1977 from the University of California, Davis. She came to U-M as a postdoctoral scholar in 1983, became an adjunct faculty member and then an assistant professor in 1992, and was promoted to associate professor in 1999. Wondolleck is a renowned scholar and educator of environmental dispute resolution and collaborative resource management. She has authored or co-authored the books “Public Lands Conflict and Resolution: Managing National Forest Disputes,” “Environmental Disputes: Community Involvement in Conflict Resolution,” “Making Collaboration Work: Lessons from Innovation in Natural Resource Management” and “Marine Ecosystem-based Management in Practice: Different Pathways, Common Lessons.” She was a contributing author to “Making Sense of Intractable Environmental Conflicts,” which received the 2004 Book of the Year Award from the International Association of Conflict Management. Wondolleck received the Students for SNRE Outstanding Teaching Award in 2017, 2010, 2003 and 2001, and the Rackham Graduate School Faculty Masters’ Student Mentoring Award in 2014.


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