Cole Armstrong is an assistant professor of kinesiology in the College of Applied Sciences and Arts. He holds a doctoral degree in sport management from Florida State University. His research focuses on management in sport organizations, sport marketing, and the influence of sport on identity development.
Matthew Masucci is the chair of the Department of Kinesiology in the College of Applied Sciences and Arts. He holds a doctoral degree in the social and cultural foundations of sport and cultural studies from the University of Tennessee. His work centers on sporting narratives and their implication on identity, meaning and community. He has collaborated on research funded by the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) on elite-level American and Canadian female triathletes. Other research interests include mixed martial arts, bicycle racing and bicycle activism.
Timothy Hendrick is an associate professor of advertising in the College of Applied Sciences and Arts School of Journalism. He holds a master’s in communications from Brigham Young University. Hendrick has two decades of professional experience in the advertising industry, including the tech sector. He has managed and implemented corporate branding and positioning initiatives, integrated media campaigns, and promotions and co-marketing programs at the local, national and international levels. He has received numerous awards for his creative and strategic thinking.
John Delacruz is an associate professor of advertising in the School of Journalism and Mass Communications. He holds a master’s in the history of art and design from Manchester Metropolitan University. His interests include social and digital channels within the advertising process and experiential learning spaces and their impacts on the creative disciplines of advertising and graphic design.
Marjorie Freedman is a professor of nutrition, food science and packaging. She holds a doctoral degree in nutritional science from the University of California, Davis. Her interests and research includes nutrition policy and labeling, environmental correlates of obesity, portion size, food insecurity, community nutrition and nutrition education.
William Armaline is the founder of the Human Rights Minor Program, Director of the Human Rights Institute, and an Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology and Interdisciplinary Social Sciences [SISS] at San José State University. His formal training and professional experience spans sociology, education, and human rights. Dr. Armaline’s interests, applied work, and scholarly publications address social problems as they relate to political economy, environmental sustainability, human rights, racism and anti-racist action, critical pedagogy and transformative education, inequality and youth, mass incarceration, and drug policy reform. Please follow him and all things Human Rights at SJSU on the HRI website (www.sjsu.edu/hri) and on Twitter (@SJSUHumanRights).
Richard Larson is a lecturer in the Department of Nutrition, Food Science and Packaging and the Department of Hospitality Management. He holds a bachelor’s in psychology from SJSU and the prestigious Foodservice Management Professional designation from the National Restaurant Association. He has been certifying food service managers in ServSafe Food Safety training for more than 15 years and has trained thousands of industry professionals.
Bob Rucker is an associate professor and director of the School of Journalism and Mass Communications. He holds a master’s in journalism from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. Rucker worked for 39 years as a journalist, including as a CNN correspondent and a national news producer/reporter for Newsweek. He serves as host and moderator of the show “Equal Time” on San Francisco-based PBS station KTEH.