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*Please see Article III of the constitution for information concerning membership


Virgil Fredenberg

Associate Professor of Education

Phone: 796-6082


School of Education

Hendrickson Annex, 101C

Juneau Campus


Mathematics in Education

Business/PADM Senator

Maren Haavig

Assistant Professor of Accounting

Phone: 796-6353 Second Phone: 1-800-478-9069


SOM: Business

Novatney Bldg, Rm 115

Juneau Campus

Career Education Senator

Tim Anderson

Assistant Professor, Environmental Technology

Phone: 747-7755 Fax: 747-7753


Career Education: Environmental Technology

Sitka Campus

Education Senator
Humanities Senator

Kevin Maier

Associate Professor of English

Phone: 796-6021 Fax: 796-6406


Arts and Sciences - Humanities

Juneau Campus


Ph.D. Department of English.  University of Oregon. 2006. Structured Emphasis in Literature and Environment.  Passed oral examination with distinction.

Dissertation: "The Environmental Rhetoric of American Hunting and Fishing Narratives: A Revisionist History" (Chair: Suzanne Clark).

 M.A. Department of English.  University of Oregon.  2002. 

 B.A. Department of English.  Western Washington University.  1997. 

Cum Laude.  Junior Semester abroad, University of Hull, England.



  •  Introduction and co-editor with Sarah Jaquette Ray. Critical Norths: Space, Nature, Theory. In progress. 
  • Introduction and editor.  Teaching Hemingway and the Natural World.  Under Contract with Kent State UP.  
  • "Hunting." Ernest Hemingway in Context. Ed. Suzanne del Gizzo and Debra Moddelmog. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2012. 267-276.  
  • "'A Trick Men Learn in Paris': Hemingway, Esquire, and Mass Tourism." The Hemingway Review 31.2 (2012): 65-83.
  • "Hemingway's Ecotourism:  Under Kilimanjaro and the Ethics of African Travel." ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment. 18.4 (2011): 717-736.
  • "Hemingway's Hunting:  An Ecological Reconsideration."  The Hemingway Review.  25.2 (2006): 119-122.
  • Contributing editor. The Shape of Reason: Argumentative Writing in College. John T. Gage.  Fourth edition. Boston: Allyn and Bacon, 2004.          


  • Review of Trout. (James Owen).  ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 20.2 (2013): 440-441.
  • Review of Surfer Girls in the New World Order. (Krista Comer). ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 19.1(2012): 200-201.   
  • Review of Catching the Ebb: Drift Fishing for a Living in Cook Inlet. (Bert Bender). ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 18.1(2011): 221-222.
  • Double review of The Accidental Explorer: Wayfinding in Alaska. (Sherry Simpson) and Living with Wildness: An Alaskan Odyssey(Bill Sherwonit). ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 16.4 (2009): 886-868.
  • Review of In Darkest Alaska: Travel and Empire Along the Inside Passage. Robert Campbell. Western American Literature 43.4 (2009): 422-423. 
  • Review of Speaking of Earth: Environmental Speeches that Moved the World. Edited by Alon Tal.  ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 15.2 (2008): 284-285.


   National and International Conferences:

  • “ASLE Juneau: The Report from the 2012 Off-Year Symposium.” Association for the Study of Literature and Environment Biennial Conference, Bloomington, Indiana. June 2013.  
  • "Teaching Hemingway and the Natural World: How, Why, When, What." 15 th Biennial Hemingway Society Conference. Petoskey, Michigan. June 2012
  • "Poaching, Hunting, and Environmentalism in D'Arcy McNickle's 'Meat for God' and The Surrounded." 46 th Annual Western Literature Association Conference, Missoula, Montana. October 2011.
  • "Guns, Bikes, and Helicopters: An Ecological Apologia for Leisure." Association for the Study of Literature and Environment Biennial Conference, Bloomington, IN. June 2011. 
  • "Building your Professional Identity: Funding, Publishing, and Conferencing." Association for the Study of Literature and Environment Biennial Conference, Bloomington, IN. June 2011.
  • "'A Trick Men Learn in Paris': Hemingway, Esquire, and Mass Tourism." 14 th Biennial International Hemingway Society Conference. Lausanne, Switzerland.  June 2010.
  • "Environmental Humanities in the Undergraduate Curriculum: Lessons from a Small Public Liberal Arts Institution."  American Society for Environmental History. Portland, OR, March 2010.
  • "World-making Through Alternative Sport Films."  Co-presentation with Kevin Krein.  International Association for the Philosophy of Sport Conference, Seattle, WA. August 2009.
  • "Dissolving Disciplines, Resolving Questions:  The Challenges of Interdisciplinary Undergraduate Education at a Small Open-Admissions University." Association for the Study of Literature and Environment Biennial Conference, Victoria, BC.  June 2009.
  • "Traces of the Industrial Sublime: Salmon Hatcheries and Tourism in Southeast Alaska" Western Literature Association Conference, Boulder, CO. October 2008.
  • "Stuck in Raymond Carver's America." Western Literature Association Conference, Tacoma, WA. October 2007.
  • "Hemingway's Ecotourism:  Under Kilimanjaro and the Ethics of African Travel." American Literature Association Conference, Boston, MA. May 2007.
  • "Hemingway's Hunting:  An Ecological Reconsideration." International Ernest Hemingway Society Conference, Ronda, Spain. June 2006.
  • "The Conservation of Sporting Literature:  The Environmental Rhetoric of American Sporting Narratives."  Association for the Study of Literature and Environment Conference, Eugene, OR.  June 2005.
  • "Hatching Wildness: The Rhetoric of Wild Salmon." Association for the Study of Literature and Environment Conference, Boston, MA.  June 2003.


  • "The Captivity Narrative: Mary Rowlandson and the advent of a genre" (English 223 Survey of British and American Literature). UAS April 2012.
  • "The centrality of Critical Thinking and the Liberal Arts Tradition."  National Teach-In in response to Corporate Greed, part of session entitled "The History of Unions and the Ascendancy of Capital." UAS. April 2011.
  • "Between Science and Anti-Science:  What does Science have to do with Literary Study?" (English 423 Ecocriticism). UAS December 2010.
  • "All Things Sustainable: The Report from UAS." Presentation at All Things Sustainable Roundtable. University of Alaska Fairbanks. April 2010.
  • "Salmon Hatcheries and Mass Tourism in Southeast Alaska."  UAS Spring Forum on Animals.  March 2010.
  • "Traces of the Industrial Sublime: Hardrock Mines, Salmon Hatcheries, and Mass Tourism in Southeast Alaska." Guest Lecture (Video-recorded).  English 365 (Alaska Literature: Native and Non-native Perspectives). February 2010.
  • "Salmon Hatcheries and Industrial Tourism in Juneau: An Ecological Approach to Interdisciplinary Research."  University of Alaska Southeast.  Interdisciplinary Brown Bag Work-in-Progress Series.  October 2008. 
  • "D'Arcy McNickle's The Surrounded and the Imperialist Ramifications of Sport." University of Alaska Southeast.  Guest Lecture, English 418: The West in Books and Film. July 2007.
  • "Steelhead Flyfishing: A Literary History." University of Alaska Southeast. Guest Lecture, Outdoor Studies 293: Fly Fishing.  April 2007. 
  • "Make it new?  Make it Local: On the Necessity of Teaching Local Issues in Composition." University of Oregon Fall Composition Conference.  September 2005.
  • "Preparing to teach Composition for the First Time."  Guest Lecture.  University of Oregon. English 611: Composition Instructor Training Seminar.  March 2004.
  • "Teaching A Forest of Voices."  University of Oregon.  English 611: Composition Instructor Training Seminar.  February 2003.
  • "Ecocomposition and the Politics of Teaching."  University of Oregon Fall Composition Conference.  September 2002.



  • Association for the Study of Literature and Environment
  • Western Literature Association
  • The Hemingway Society

Courses Taught:


 Associate Professor of English.  University of Alaska Southeast. 2013-present.

 Assistant Professor of English.  University of Alaska Southeast. 2006-2013. 

 Visiting Assistant Professor of English. University of Alaska Southeast.  2004-2005.

 Courses taught (UAS):

  • English 493: Travel Writing (Independent Study) Fall 2006.
  • English 423: Ecocriticism.  Spring 2008.
  • English 420: The History of the American Novel. Fall 2009.
  • English 419: Major Authors, Ernest Hemingway.  Fall 2010.  Major Authors, Ernest Hemingway and William Faulkner. Spring 2007.
  • English 418: Perspectives on the Animal. Team-Taught with philosopher Dr. Kevin Krein. Spring 2009.
  • English 418: Hemingway in Cuba. Spring 2012.
  • English 418: Environment, Culture, and Place in a Rapidly Changing North. Co-Taught with Dr. Sarah Ray. Spring 2012.
  • English 418: The Wilderness Act at 50: A Critical and
  • English 363: Nature Writing.  Fall 2004.  Fall 2006.  Fall 2008.  Fall 2010.  Fall 2012.
  • English 303: Literature and the Environment.  Fall 2007. Spring 2009.  Spring 2010.  Spring 2011. Spring 2012.
  • English 226: Survey of American Literature II, 1865-present. Spring 2005. Spring 2007. Fall 2008.  Spring 2010. Fall 2010 (Directed Study). Fall 2011.   
  • English 225: Survey of American Literature I, Beginnings to 1865. Fall 2004. Fall 2006. 
  • English 215: Introduction to Literary Criticism.  Fall 2008 (Directed Study).  Spring 2009.  Spring 2012 (Directed Study).
  • English 111: Methods of Written Communication. Fall 2004 (two sections). Spring 2005 (two sections). Fall 2007 (two sections). Spring 2008 (two sections). Fall 2008.  Fall 2009.  Spring 2011. Summer 2011. Fall 2011. Summer 2012.
  • English 110: Basic College Writing. Spring 2007.
  • Humanities 393: Cuban Language, Literature, and Culture. Team taught in country with Dr. Dan Monteith, Claudia Wakefield, and Forest Wagner. Spring 2012.
  • Humanities 393: Climate Change, Climate Solutions: Seminar on Climate Change Advocacy and Activism. Summer 2008.
  • Humanities 200: Introduction to the Liberal Arts.  Spring 2011. Fall 2013.
  • Humanities 120: Sense of Place, Alaska and Beyond.  Team taught. Fall 2009. Fall 2010 (lead instructor).  Fall 2011 (lead instructor). Fall 2012 (lead instructor).  Fall 2013 (lead instructor).
  • Humanities 193: Environment, Ethics, and the UAS Experience.  Team taught with Geologist Dr. Sonia Nagorski.  Summer 2007.
  • Philosophy 271: Perspectives on the Natural World. Fall 2006.
  • Outdoor Studies 293: Fly Fishing II: Service Learning and Steelheading. Spring 2011.  Spring 2012. Spring 2013.
  • Outdoor Studies 193: Introduction to Fly Fishing.  Fall 2010. Fall 2011. Fall 2012.  Fall 2013. 

 Thesis Committees (UAS):

      • Advisor.  Ben Crozier, "Images of the Arctic: A Literary Review."  2008. 
      • Advisor.  Jess Eller, "Salmon Hatcheries and Alaska."  2010.
      • Committee. Seth Griffin, "Chinese Environmental Literature."  2011. 

 Graduate Teaching Fellow.  University of Oregon.  Fall 2000-Spring 2004, Fall 2005, Spring 2006.   

   Courses taught (UO):

  • English 410: Americans in Paris.  (Assistant to Dr. George Wickes).  Summer 2002.
  • English 222: Introduction to the Major III: American and British Literature, 1789-present.  (Discussion sections for Dr. Paul Peppis). Spring 2004.  Spring 2006. 
  • Writing 121: College Composition I.  Fall 2001. Winter 2003. Summer 2004.
  • Writing 122: College Composition II.  Winter 2002. Spring 2002. Fall 2002. Spring 2003. Fall 2005.  

 Writing Lab Fellow.  University of Oregon. Academic Learning Services.  2000-2001. 



  • UAS Faculty Excellence Award for Service, 2010-2011. 
  • Alaska EPSCoR, National Science Foundation Travel Grant. Spring 2009. 
  • Wilson Fund Travel Grant. Spring 2007. Fall 2007. Fall 2008. Fall 2009.  Spring 2010. Spring 2011. Fall 2011.  Fall 2012.
  • International Polar Year, National Science Foundation Outreach Grant, funding for Humanities 393 Course.  Summer 2008.
  • University of Alaska Special Projects for Retention, funding for Humanities 193 Course. Summer 2007.  
  • Outstanding Composition Teacher Award.  Department of Composition, University of Oregon.  2001-2002. 



  • Co-coordinator, Association for the Study of Literature and Environment Off-year Symposium, “Environment, Culture, and Place in a Rapidly Changing North.” University of Alaska, June 2012.


  • United Academics Faculty Union, AAUP/AFT Local 4996, Area Representative, 2009-2012. 
  • Alaska State Writer's Consortium, Board Member.  National Writing Project.  2007-2009.

    University of Alaska Southeast: (selected)

  • Geography and Environmental Studies BA Degree Program Coordinator.  Spring 2013-present.
  • English BA Degree Program Coordinator. Fall 2009-Fall 2014.
  • Co-Director of Writing. Fall 2010-present.
  • UAS Sustainability Committee, Chair, Fall 2009-present. Co-chair, 2008-2009.
  • Assistant Director of Composition.  2009-2010
  • Coordinator of Humanities 120, Freshman Seminar course.  Fall 2010, Fall 2011, Fall 2012.
  • One Campus, One Book Selection Committee, 2011.
  • "I'm going to college" Program for 5 th-graders. Yakutat School District. Yakutat, Alaska.  May 2010. May 2011. May 2012. May 2013.
  • "Why College, Why UAS?" Recruiting program, Yakutat School District.  May 2010.  May 2011. May 2012. May 2013.
  • Faculty Mentor, Guide Program for first-time Freshmen.  2009-2010.
  • Chair, English Search Committee. 2008-2009.
  • Communication Search Committee. 2008-2009.
  • Faculty Advisor, UAS Bike Club. 2007-2009.
  • Chancellor's Task Force on Retention, Learning Communities Sub-Committee. Spring 2007-2009.
  • Portfolio Review Committee, English 110: Basic College Writing.  Fall 2006-Spring 2009.
  • Editorial Board, Tidal Echoes (UAS literary journal). 2009. 2012.
  • Learning Center Writing Placement Test Scoring Committee, Spring 2008. 
  • English Curriculum Committee, 2006-2008. 
  • Co-Coordinator, UAS Spring Forum: Sustainability and Juneau Energy. 2007-2008.
  • Co-Coordinator, UAS Spring Forum on Sustaining Culture, Community, and Environment.  2006-2007.
  • Steering committee, Pacific Rim Forum: Interdisciplinary Conference on Economics and the Environment. 2004-2005.
  • Chair, Bachelor of Liberal Arts Final Portfolio Committee.  2006-2007.
  • English Search Committee. 2005-2006.
  • Bachelor of Liberal Arts Junior Portfolio Reader. 2004-5.

   University of Oregon:

  • Association for the Study of Literature and Environment, Host Institution Steering

Committee for 2005 Biennial Conference.

  • Writing 122 College Composition II Curriculum Committee/Pilot Project.  2004. 
  • Composition Program Grammar Handbook Selection Committee.  2004
  • Assistant Director of Composition.  2003-2004.
  • Coordinator, University of Oregon Fall Composition Conference.  September 2003.
  • Composition Committee.  2002-2003.
  • Shop Steward.  Graduate Teaching Fellows Federation Union. 2001-2004.


  • 50th Anniversary of the Wilderness Act Celebration, Organizing Committee Summer 2013-present
  • Glory Hole Garden Evaluation Team, 2012-2013.
  • Discovery Southeast, Board Member.  2010-2013.
  • Poetry in the Parks, Juneau City and Bureau Program, Organizing Committee. 2009.
  • Bike to Work Week, Co-coordinator. 2006-2009.
  • Salmon Watch Volunteer.  Oregon Trout, Western Oregon Region.  2002-2004. 
  • Books to Prisoners, Seattle WA. Volunteer.  1998-2000. 
  • Copper Canyon Press, Port Townsend, WA.  Intern. Summer 1997.


  • Seminar on Writing Across the Disciplines with Dr. John Gage. University of Oregon. Invited participant. Winter 2003.
  • Teaching Effectiveness Program, Classroom Observation.  University of Oregon.  Winter 2002.  
  • Composition Instructor Training Series. University of Oregon.  Winter-Fall 2001.


Library Senator

Jennifer Ward

Associate Professor of Library and Information Science, Outreach Services Librarian

Phone: 796-6285


Egan Library

Egan Library, Room 204

Juneau Campus


M.L.I.S., University of Hawaii (2001)

A.L.B., Harvard University (1995)




Librarian Liaison to Education and Management.

Natural Sciences Senator

Carolyn A Bergstrom

Assistant Professor of Marine Biology

Phone: 796-6582 Fax: 796-6447


Arts and Sciences - Natural Sciences - Biology

Anderson Bldg, 205B

Juneau Campus


  • B.S. 1995, University of Arizona (Tucson, Arizona)
  • Ph.D. 2002, University of Victoria (Victoria, British Columbia)
  • 2003-2007, Alberta Ingenuity Postdoctoral Fellow, Bamfield Marine Science Center
  • 2008-2009, International Polar Year Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Alaska Southeast


How does natural selection maintain phenotypic variation within marine species?  What role do ecological interactions like predation and competition play?  My research interests are broadly concerned with these questions.  More specifically, I investigate (1) how ecological interactions in the ocean orchestrate relationships between form, function, and fitness, (2) the ecofunctional implications of bilateral asymmetries, and (3) the interaction between phenotypic plasticity and heritable variation.   I explore these topics with a variety of techniques, including morphometrics and behavioral observations, field experiments, multivariate statistics, stable isotope analyses, and experimental assessment of fitness.

I currently have two main research projects underway. The first of these is the evolution of body asymmetry in flatfish. Flatfish exhibit remarkably derived body morphology.  They undergo metamorphosis as pelagic larvae, where one eye migrates over the dorsal midline so that both eyes are on the same side of the head.  The fish then lie on the ocean floor, eyed-side facing up.  While the vast majority of the 715 flatfish species contain all left-eyed or all right-eyed individuals, 7 species contain both morphs. To date, we don't have a good understanding of the evolutionary trajectory flatfish took to become asymmetric, or the significance of asymmetry direction.  One polymorphic species, the starry flounder, exhibits a cline in the north Pacific in the relative frequency of left- vs. right-eyed individuals, and the two morphs show evidence of ecological segregation. It is one of the first demonstrations of the ecological significance of polymorphism in a marine species, and contributes to our understanding how asymmetry evolved across the flatfish order. 

My second current research project involves how selective predation maintains variation in body color and color plasticity of sculpins.  Sculpins exhibit tremendous variation in their body coloration and their ability to change color both among and within populations.  Collaborators (David Tallmon, Andrew Whiteley, Tyler Linderoth) and I are currently investigating the role selective predation plays in molding the expression of color and color plasticity in these fish. This could have important implications to our understanding of color variation and ecological selection in other cryptic marine fish species such as juvenile flatfishes and gunnels.

Select publications
Curriculum vitae

Courses Taught:

  • BIOL 215 Introduction to Marine Biology
  • BIOL 375 Current Topics in Biology
  • BIOL 427 Introduction to Ichthyology
  • BIOL 481 Marine Ecology
Social Sciences Senator

Amanda K. Sesko

Assistant Professor of Psychology

Phone: 796-6436 Fax: 796-6406


Arts and Sciences - Social Sciences

Soboleff Bldg, Rm 216

Juneau Campus


Ph.D. Social Psychology (2011); Minor in Quantitative Psychology (2008), University of Kansas
M.A. Social Psychology, University of Kansas (2007)
B.A. Psychology; Minor in Women’s Studies, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2004


My research focuses on stereotyping, prejudice, and social judgment with an emphasis on intersections of social categories (e.g., gender, race/ethnicity). In my primary line of work I investigate the effects of prototypical standards of race and gender on social perceptions and judgments of individuals. Specifically I am interested in understanding the processes and outcomes of invisibility as a unique form of discrimination that may characterize groups that do not fit race and gender prototypes – e.g., Black women (Sesko & Biernat, 2010).  My work thus far has documented such invisibility, conceptualized as a lack of individuation of or lack of differentiation among group members. Invisibility is evident in perceivers’ treatment of Black women (or similarly situated groups) as interchangeable and indistinguishable, such that their individual voices and faces go unnoticed and unheard, relative to White women, Black men, and White men. My dissertation and current line of research focuses on the antecedents (e.g., non-prototypicality, low power, low numerical status), and consequences of invisibility, and in particular strategies to reduce invisibility.

In some other lines of research I focus on evidentiary standards of judgment, particularly of racism, the language people use to talk about members of stereotyped groups, and interpreters’ translation of this language (Biernat & Sesko, under review), and  behavioral indicators of compensatory stereotyping, or tradeoffs between “warmth” and “competence” in evaluations of members of stereotyped groups (Biernat, Sesko, & Amo, 2009). All of these areas reflect my interest in understanding the processes by which stereotypes guide judgment and behavior toward individual members of stereotyped groups. I have additional interests in the study of close relationships, and have examined the role of attachment style on lying and authenticity in relationships (Gillath, Sesko, Shaver, & Chen, 2010) as well as relationship-related regrets (Schoemann, Gillath, & Sesko, under review). I am also a member of the Consortium for Police Leadership and Equity (CPLE; see, a group that brings together police chiefs and social scientists to discuss how social science can inform real-world problems of racial profiling, immigration, and organizational equity. My work with CPLE has focused on organizational equity, and how to assess and improve equity in terms of gender and race representation within police departments.

As a new member of the faculty here at UAS, I am excited to bring my passion and excitement for the field of psychology both in the classroom and to undergraduate research! In my spare time when I am not teaching, analyzing data, or writing, I enjoy running, hiking, camping, and yoga. I am also a huge fan of my dog Shera (the “Princess of Power”).

Curriculum Vitae (PDF)

Juneau Campus Senator

Vickie Williams

Assistant Professor of Accounting

Phone: 796-6363 Second Phone: 1-800-478-9069


SOM: Business

Novatney Bldg, Rm 107

Juneau Campus


Fordham University - MBA Finance
Pennsylvania State University - BS Accounting

Certified Public Accountant (New York)
Chartered Global Management Accountant


Williams, V. and Starnes, L. “Audit Selection: Increasing the Efficiency of Sales Tax Administration.”
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of Allied Academies Academy of Accounting and Financial Studies. (1997).

Williams, V.L. “Catch Me If You Can.”
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of the Allied Academies International Academy for Case Studies. (1997).

Dye, J.L. and Williams, V.L. “Testing the Quality of Environmental Disclosures”.
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of the Allied Academies Academy of Accounting and Finance. (1997)

Dye, J.L. and Williams, V.L. “Down with the Titanic.”
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of the Allied Academies International Academy for Case Studies. (1996).

Dye, J.L. and Williams, V.L. “The Case of the Refried Bean.”
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of the International Academy for Case Studies. (1996)

Williams, V.L. and Dye, J.L. “Going Concern Determinations: User Expectations Versus Reality.”
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of the Allied Academies Academy of Accounting and Finance. (1996)

Dye, J.L. and Williams, V.L. “What a Waster: The Theory and Reality of Environmental Cleanup.”
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of the Allied Academies Academy of Accounting and Finance. (1996)

Dye, J.L. and Williams, V.L. “A Case of Fowl Play.”
Accepted for presentation and publication in the proceedings of the Allied Academies International Academy for Case Studies. (1996).


American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA)
Alaska Society of Certified Public Accountants (AKCPA)
Glacier Swim Club Board


Currently Teaching at UAS
Introduction to Accounting I and II
Principles of Financial Accounting
Principles of Managerial Accounting
Intermediate Accounting I and II
Computer Automated Accounting


UAS Faculty Excellence in Advising, 2013

Lifetime Achievement Award for Accounting Excellence from Alaska Capital Chapter of Association of Government Accountants, 1999

University of Alaska Southeast, Juneau, AK - Assistant Professor of Accounting and Chair of Accounting Program

Williams Accounting Consulting Services, Juneau, AK: Provided accounting services and contract CFO work for small non-profits

City of Petersburg, Petersburg, AK - Acting Finance Director

City and Borough of Juneau, Juneau, AK – Deputy Treasurer

City and Borough of Juneau, Juneau, AK – Treasurer

Citicorp, New York, NY – Director of Financial Reporting and Systems for U.S. Consumer Banking Group

Citicorp, New York, NY – Assistant Director Financial Reporting U.S. Consumer Banking Group

Citicorp, New York, NY – Financial Analyst, Individual Bank Sector Financial Control

Arthur Andersen & Co., New York, NY – Auditor

Ketchikan Campus Senator

Colleen Ianuzzi

Associate Professor of Mathematics

Phone: 228-4502


Arts and Sciences - Natural Sciences - Math

Paul Bldg, Rm 509

Ketchikan Campus


B.S. in Wildlife Biology, University of Alaska Fairbanks; M.S. in Statistics, University of Alaska Fairbanks


Colleen began working at the UAS Ketchikan Campus in 2006. She teaches Math 105, Math 107, Math 108, Math 200 and Stat 273.

Outside of academics, Colleen enjoys hiking, cross-country skiing and skiijoring with her dog.

Sitka Campus Senator

Jon Martin

Associate Professor, Biology

Phone: 747-7752


Arts and Sciences - Natural Sciences - Biology

Sitka Campus


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