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CAS in the Media

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Is Mirror Touch Synesthesia a Real Thing? from Jared Medina, psychological and brain sciences, is the focus of this piece on mirror touch synesthesia. It examines the signs of the condition and how to best treat it.
Jobs are on the line and clock is ticking as Boeing’s new CEO takes over quotes Charles Elson, Weinberg Center for Corporate Governance.
What To Wear On A First Date, According To Science PostJaehee Jung, fashion and apparel studies, is quoted on the inherent difficulties of doing research around the topic of what to wear on a first date. But that certainly wasn't going to stop the intrepid folks at HuffPost from writing about the topic.
Training Vs. Reality: What School Resource Officers Are Prepared To Handle Carolina Public RadioAs concerns over school shootings have intensified, there has been a renewed focus on role of School Resource Officers and their training. Aaron Kupchik, sociology, on why well-intentioned SROs may not be the best candidates to counsel students.
Survey shows some property owners willing to be bought out in two Rt. 9 neighborhoods of Delaware sociologist Victor Perez discusses his survey of some 90 property owners around Route 9 to determine their willingness to sell if given fair market value.
You don't have to worry about your child eating tainted Halloween candy, expert says Action News.comA University of Delaware sociology professor says all those images that pop up on social media showing Halloween candy with razor blades and drugs aren't really a legitimate concern.
It’s really unlikely someone will hand out weed on Halloween. So why do we panic?, there will be folks getting the munchies from eating their Halloween munchies, but there's no reason to believe people will be handing out marijuana-laced candies on Halloween, said Joel Best, sociology and criminal justice.
It’s Halloween. Beware Urban Legends (and Cars) New York Times'Tis the season...for overwrought concerns about the dangers of tainted Halloween candy. And Joel Best, sociology and criminal justice, continues to get attention for his study debunking the mythology around strangers tampering with treats.
When Halloween became America’s most dangerous holiday ConversationPumpkin spiced lattes, Octoberfest beers and rampant fear of poison candy. Joel Best, sociology and criminal justice, continues to get coverage for his examination of the social and cultural anxieties undermining concerns about strangers tampering with Halloween candy.
THC, cyanide and razor blades: How sketchy urban myths taught parents to fear Halloween candy Washington PostIt's more than a week until Halloween and parents are already freaking out over the possibility their kids will bring home Snickers with Nails and Reese's Razor Butter Cup. Joel Best, Sociology and Criminal Justice, said the fear-mongering is a bit more ahead of schedule and that he's been inundated with interview requests.

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