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Tuba City Campus (928) 283-5113 or ext 7524 [email protected] Brian enjoys continuing his writing and research projects in his spare time.

D., University of New Mexico, Albuquerque - Histroy – U. He is currently turning his dissertation into a book manuscript; the working title is Mystics, Radicals, Sinners, and Saints: Freedom, Rebirth, and the American West.

Prior to his arrival at Diné college in 2013, Brian worked as a research assistant at the Center for Southwest Research at the University of New Mexico.

He spent his last three years there researching and writing for the Chronicling America newspaper project for the Library of Congress.

Prior to that, he worked for two years on the New Mexico Centennial Project digitizing primary source documents and images and providing supporting textual material for open access on the web.

Random Fact: My favorite pastimes include motorcycling, meditation, hiking, camping, and being a dad. in Sociology (New Mexico State University) and an Ed. in Educational Leadership and Change (Fielding Graduate University).

Class Offerings: HST 101: World Civilization I: to 1450 HST 102: World Civilization II: 1450 to present HST 135: American History – Prehistory to 1865 HST 136: American History – 1865 to present HST 245: History of the American West HST 256: Southwestern Borderlands POS 111: Introduction to Political Science POS 181: Arizona Constitution and Government POS 271: U. Constitution and Politics Tsaile Campus (928) 724-6715 [email protected] Currently, I am leading the sixth year of the Diné College Navajo Oral History project done in collaboration with Winona State University.

E., Fielding Graduate University – Educational Leadership & Change M. A., University of New Mexico – Sociology Biography: . As a faculty member of the Social and Behavioral Sciences Department at Diné College in Tsaile, Arizona, I teach the Sociology courses. To date, our students have captured 23 Navajo living histories that include prominent educators, artists and leaders on the Navajo Nation, long-time Diné College and Navajo Community College employees and the world reknown Navajo Codetalkers.

I strive to provide the Navajo perspective through a sociological lens as I enhance student understanding of the sociology discipline. I am happy to report that these Navajo living histories are archived at the Smithsonian Institute Museum of the American Indian, and the libraries of Diné College, Winona State University and the Navajo Nation Museum.

I also lead an intercultural exchange in collaboration with Northampton Community College as my colleague and I work to achieve cross-cultural understandings that promote cultural diversity in the preparation of 21st century students.

Random Fact: I enjoy photography and the study of geneology.

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