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From students working on presidential primaries to professors researching genetic disorders or using hip-hop as a teaching tool, you’ll find interesting people, experts in their field and fascinating features for your news packages. 

University News

Recent reports

There's always something extraordinary happening at Quinnipiac. See the latest events and news from across the University.

Quinnipiac in the News

Grace Yukich quoted in the Washington Post about immigration reform.

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Grace Yukich

Associate Professor of Sociology

Dr. Bruce Koeppen

Dean, Frank H. Netter MD School of Medicine

Dr. Bruce Koeppen's op-ed about the potential repeal of the ACA published in The Hill.

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Ben Bogardus writes for Broadcasting & Cable about Megyn Kelly's potential for success at NBC.

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Ben Bogardus, assistant professor of journalism at Quinnipiac University. August, 2010.

Professor Ben Bogardus


Lee Kamlet opens discussion

Leading the conversation

School of Communications Dean Lee Kamlet leads a conversation at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C.

Faculty Experts

Faculty experts

Need a good quote, learned opinion or strong presence for your news story or program? Our faculty lend their perspective to help you make sense of the latest news stories, hot-button issues and trends.

With a wide range of expertise and a keen sense of issues and trends, Quinnipiac's faculty members are the perfect sources for your stories. Call us when financial or political news breaks or when you need a quote and some insight on a legal or health-related issue.

Quinnipiac University School of Communications dean and professors react to the news of Gwen Ifill’s death

Three members of the Quinnipiac University School of Communications, including the dean, Lee Kamlet, are available to comment on the death of Gwen Ifill. Please contact John Morgan, Associate Vice President for Public Relations, at 203-582-5359 for more information or to set up interviews.
Kamlet, who first met Ifill in 1992 when he was a lead producer for ABC News, said “When I first met Gwen, she was reporting for The New York Times on Bill Clinton’s first presidential campaign. Gwen was an outstanding journalist who cared about facts and fairness. She rose to the top of her profession, and became a role model for so many young journalists.”  

Rich Hanley, associate professor of journalism, said, “The loss of Gwen occurs at a moment when journalism desperately needs a figure of her stature, personal warmth and credibility to see it through the present crisis in the public's confidence in news media. Her capacity to get to the core of an issue during an interview without resorting to contemporary theatrics distinguished her from others in the television news realm. Her authentic curiosity in all kinds of subjects made the audience share in her enthusiasm for learning something knew. This is a loss for the Americans who appreciated her professional practice of journalism in this age of cable television farces.”  

Ben Bogardus, assistant professor of journalism, said, “Gwen Ifill’s success lay in the way she connected with viewers.  She was someone you trusted to tell in-depth stories while, at the same time, someone you were happy to invite into your home at night. Many TV journalists can only do one of those things well. But Ifill could do both. This, along with her pioneering personal accomplishments, should serve as an example for young journalists hoping to make their mark in the industry.”

Ifill received Quinnipiac University’s Fred Friendly First Amendment Award in 2010. Since 1994, Quinnipiac has presented the Fred Friendly First Amendment Award to honor those who have shown courage and forthrightness in preserving the rights set forth in the First Amendment. The award bears the name of the former CBS News president and champion of freedom of speech.

Quinnipiac University Poll

Frequently cited by journalists, public officials and researchers, the Quinnipiac University Poll is widely regarded for its accuracy and reliability. We regularly survey residents in Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Iowa, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia and nationwide about state and national elections and issues of public concern, such as schools, taxes, transportation, municipal services and the environment. 

Daymond John speaks to Quinnipiac students at the Center for Communications & Engineering before his public lecture on Tuesday, October 6, 2015. (Photography by Johnathon Henninger/ for Quinnipiac University)

International thought-leaders

With thousands of events and speakers on our three campuses each year, there's always someone to speak with — and new ideas to consider.

University at a Glance

University at a glance

Quinnipiac is a private, coeducational university in Southern New England where students receive an educational experience that’s both personal and challenging from faculty who care deeply about student outcomes. Our three campuses are located in Hamden and North Haven, Connecticut. We offer more than 100 programs to an estimated 7,000 undergraduate and 3,000 graduate students.

We provide the knowledge and tools you need to make an impact in any field you choose. We focus exclusively on the professions. We deliver extraordinarily well-prepared professionals through a combination of market-driven knowledge and expertise, a world-sized classroom, academic innovation and effectiveness, and the quintessential student experience. Our approach is unique in higher education and our network of nearly 50,000 alumni and their success prove the value of a Quinnipiac education every day.


Faculty Experts

Available to speak across a variety of topics


Media Mentions

of Quinnipiac in local and national news in 2016

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