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“Her post-litigation conduct, to me at least, indicates a strong probability that her mind was likely made up about several facts that would otherwise have been relevant to a sentencing judge,” says Charles Wolfram, emeritus professor of law. “Given the close connection in time between sentencing and the onset of her repeated conduct, its occurrence post-sentencing should be given just as much weight as if it had occurred before sentencing.”

Robin Dando, associate professor of food science, says, “The future of food design is multisensory...  You can imagine, for instance, popcorn that has a certain coloration to it and all of a sudden it tastes sweet without us needing to put sugar in it.”

“They essentially want you to bring a note from your torturer before they are willing to let you stay in the U.S,” says Stephen Yale-Loehr, professor of immigration law practice.

Reneta McCarthy, senior lecturer in the School of Hotel Administration, says that hotels lose “a piece of that marketing message, the memory of that experience” when they ditch miniature hotel shampoo, conditioner and lotion bottles.

“Companies are just so desperate to find really good people that if you have a community of 100 million people, they’re going to post a job there because they don’t want to miss out,” says JR Keller, assistant professor of human resource studies.

“Even though, in a material sense, they come and go, they live on in the stories we tell, the relationships we cement, and ultimately in the sense of who we are,” says professor of psychology Thomas Gilovich about investing in experiences.

Chris Barrett, professor of applied economics and policy, and Fred B. Schneider, professor of computer science, are both quoted in this article about a disease threatening bananas.

“There are often political obstacles, but there’s nothing inherently problematic about it constitutionally,” says Michael Dorf, professor of law.

Drew Margolin, assistant professor in the department of communication, critiques the vetting process Twitter has put forward for its political ad ban.

In this opinion piece, Gustavo Flores-Macías, associate vice provost for international affairs, writes about what the use of military by the government could mean for democracy.

“If this is seen by the indigenous social movement as an effort by the old elite to restore the old order in Bolivian society, I think that is a recipe for tremendous political conflict,” says Kenneth Roberts, professor of government.

“Ford seems to know what they’re doing with their people,” says Arthur Wheaton of the Worker Institute. “There wasn’t this bitter fight like you had at GM.”