CofC in the News: Week of April 10, 2017

College of Charleston “In the News” is a round-up of news articles featuring College faculty, staff, students and alumni. Recent media coverage of the College includes:

Carolina experts offer advice to prospective business majors

Jim Allison speaks with The Charlotte Observer about jobs after college.

Trump Has China-Owned Volvo to Thank for Lone New U.S. Car Plant

Frank Hefner talks about the economic impact of Volvo in a Bloomberg News story.

Atlantic City tries to turn its fortunes around

USA Today quotes Doug Walker about Atlantic City casinos.

Classical Architecture, Once Suppressed, on the Rise in Universities

The American Conservative praises the College for a new program in architectural education.

How to Write an Outstanding College Application Essay

ThoughtCo quotes Christina DeCario about writing a college essay.

Violinist Ilya Kaler joins Music Fest

The Post and Courier looks at the College’s Charleston Music Fest.

Back in South Carolina, Democrat Martin O’Malley says “I just might” run for president

The Post and Courier reports on Martin O’Malley’s visit to the College.

Competition at Trident Tech urges students to pursue career in cybersecurity

The Post and Courier notes that College of Charleston students win a statewide cybersecurity contest.

South Carolina employers apply for high-skilled work permits as uncertainty swirls around H-1B program’s future

Brian McGee is quoted by The Post and Courier in a story about the H-1B program.

Ilani casino: A jackpot for region’s economy?

Doug Walker talks about casinos to The Daily News in Washington.

South Carolina war veterans use poetry for healing in new reading group

The Post and Courier interviews Bryan Ganaway about a new program for vets.

Georgia Public Radio (Atlanta)  and WFAE Radio (Charlotte) interview Gibbs Knotts about Southern Life.

Networking tips for college seniors

Kristen McMullen speaks with about networking for jobs.

Student looks forward to the future of diversity in medicine

WCIV-TV looks at a new program designed to bring diversity to medicine.