Experts predict the U.S. needs 100,000 contact tracers to track down the contacts of positive coronavirus cases. In this episode, hear from epidemiologist Charlie Hunt about the critical role of contact tracers, the skills needed to be an effective contact tracer, and the challenges states face recruiting, hiring and training contact tracers during a pandemic.
In this inaugural episode of the AMU Disaster Crew podcast, we speak with with Sylvia Longmire about how COVID-19 is affecting life at the US-Mexico border.
What circumstantial evidence exists in the unsolved murder of Rebekah Gould and is it enough to obtain a conviction in court? In the fifth and final planned episode of this series, Jennifer Bucholtz shares her list of circumstantial evidence she’s uncovered and who it points to as the most likely suspect.
What, specifically, caused Rebekah Gould’s death? In the fourth episode of this five-part podcast series, Jennifer Bucholtz analyzes the findings detailed in Rebekah’s autopsy report to better understand the injuries she sustained.
What do the actions of a killer tell investigators about their personality, motive, and identity? In the third episode of this five-part podcast series, AMU Criminal Justice professor Jennifer Bucholtz outlines a behavioral analysis profile of Rebekah Gould’s killer.
In this episode, gain a local perspective about the area where Rebekah Gould was murdered in 2004. Hear what Jennifer Bucholtz discovered during her trip to Arkansas regarding the likely route the killer drove between crime scenes. This episode also features journalist and true-crime author, George Jared, who was part of the original search party for Rebekah’s body.
In September 2004, 22-year-old college student Rebekah Gould was murdered. Her case remains unsolved. In the first episode of this five-part podcast series, learn about the evidence in this cold case from Jennifer Bucholtz, a criminal justice and forensic science professor at American Military University, who has spent months reviewing and analyzing the facts of this unsolved murder.
There are many conversations happening around racial inequality, diversity, and unconscious bias. But are those conversations effective?
There are many conversations happening around racial inequality, diversity, and unconscious bias. But are those conversations effective? In this podcast episode, AMU Program Director Dr. Larry D. Parker Jr. talks about how phrases like “I don’t see color” can actually be unproductive in working towards diversity and inclusion. Listen to learn how to institute widespread organizational change.