Recent Achievement in Scholarship
The University Award for Recent Achievement in Scholarship recognizes scholarly or creative work over the previous five years by a faculty member that represents a major contribution to a field of knowledge or to the arts.
For normination guidelines, please see below:
1. Nominations for the University Award for Recent Achievement in Scholarship are invited each Spring by the Associate Vice Provost for Faculty Development. Any Santa Clara University faculty member may nominate a colleague at SCU for the award.
2. All nominations must be completed through the Recent Achievement Nomination form.
3. A current curriculum vitae of the nominee must be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org for the nomination to be considered.
4. The following criteria are required for eligibility:
- The nominee must be a tenured faculty member or senior lecturer whose scholarly or creative work over the previous five years at Santa Clara University represents a major contribution to a field of knowledge or to the arts.
- The nominee has not previously won this award.
5. Once nominated, a faculty member stays in the pool of candidates under active consideration for two years, and may be nominated again any number of times.
6. The deadline for nominations will be announced annually by the Associate Vice Provost for Faculty Development. For the 2016-17 academic year, the deadline is Monday, April 24, 2017.
7. The recipient of the University Award for Recent Achievement in Scholarship will be determined by the University Research Committee. Members of the committees who determine the awards and those to whom they report are ineligible for nomination.
Siqi has published nine papers since 2011, many in prestigious journals in accounting, and which has been cited by the Wall Street Journal, Harvard Law School forum, and other notable publications. Her work is recognized as seminal in areas of capital market consequences and foreign mutual fund ownership. Her scholarly contributions provide new insights to regulators and corporations around the world on evaluating the benefits and costs of financial reporting convergence.
Art and Art History
Blake has published five articles, chapters, and exhibition catalogs, two book reviews, and two books in the past five years. Her recent co-edited volume, Reflections on Renaissance Venice, received the Gladys Krieble Delmas Foundation Best Book Prize in Renaissance Venetian Studies awarded by the Renaissance Society of America. Her scholarly accomplishments are recognized by the most significant professional organization of Renaissance scholars in the U.S., the Renaissance Society of America.
Yongtae Kim has diverse and interdisciplinary research interests. His scholarship has produced 16 publications, many of which are in top-tier accounting and finance journals, and currently he has seven papers under review. His research has been disseminated widely throughout the world, and he has presented at conferences in China, the UK, the Netherlands, Turkey, Italy and the U.S. His recent work in earnings management and corporate social responsibility represents a new and far-reaching addition to the earnings management literature that heretofore has been dominated by agency theory-based predictions of managerial opportunism.
Ed has published 23 articles during the past five years and has eight manuscripts pending review. He routinely gives invited talks at nationally-significant venues and collaborates with prominent investigators from institutions such as the Lawrence Livermore National Lab, Scripps Institute of Oceanography, The Nature Conservancy, UC Davis, the University of Washington, and Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands. He recently was appointed Associate Editor of the Journal of the American Water Resources Association. His own research relates to large-scale modeling of land surface processes, including hydrologic modeling, predictability of runoff, and climate change effects on water resources.
An expert in identifying things that are so small that they can be seen only with a microscope, Lisa then links them to the big questions of how cultures develop and decline. A recognized expert in the archaeology of southeast Asia and Turkey, she has been awarded significant research support by the National Science Foundation, the Australian Research Council and the School for Advanced Research. Her work has influenced the scope of research questions addressed in her field and the methodologies used to address those questions. She has pushed for regional-scale archaeological research to demonstrate that examining patterns across multiple sites within a region can shed new light on long-standing questions.