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Achievements

Vesna Milojevic, sociology major, has been chosen as a DAAD ambassador to Germany for 2009 - 2010

The New Orleans City Council awarded proclamations to several political science students at Loyola University New Orleans for their work on a policy brief entitled "Customer Service in New Orleans, Louisiana."

Vesna Milojevic has been chosen as a DAAD (German Academic Exchange Service) ambassador to Germany for 2009-2010. She will go to New York City for training and then travel around promoting study abroad opportunities in Germany. Vesna spent last year in Dortmund on a Loyola study abroad program.

A Festschrift has been published in honor of Fisher H. Humphreys. The book contains an essay by Professor Stephen J. Duffy, former head of the Loyola's master's program in religious studies. The book is dedicated in memoriam to Father Duffy.

Dr. Lawrence Lewis of the Psychology department received the 2009 Excellence in Teaching Award. The award is given by the College of Humanities and Natural Sciences. The award is given to a person recognized as having achieved a high standard of excellence in the classroom.

In Dr. Berendzen’s view, Horkheimer’s thought has been unjustly ignored relative to his contemporaries, and Dr. Berendzen is attempting to correct this error.

Gary Herbert, Professor of Philosophy is editor-in-chief of Human Rights Review and guest editor of Hobbes Studies, an international peer reviewed scholarly journal published by Brill.

Dr. Lynn Koplitz's undergraduate research group is currently synthesizing and characterizing crystals of pyridinium salts. Ultimately, their findings will be used in the fields of crystal engineering and supramolecular design.

Stacy Horn Koch '88 lives in New Orleans and is the mother of two boys. She is the executive director of Covenant House New Orleans, was recently voted one of the five finalists in an NBC special, "America's Favorite Mom."

Six years after his graduation from Loyola University New Orleans, Chemist Gregory R. Choppin '49 and three other chemists discovered chemical element 101, which they named Mendelevium.

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