Dr. Emmanuel D. Babatunde,
Professor and Chair of the Sociology and Anthropology Department. Dr. Babatunde has been teaching at
Lincoln University since 1992. He teaches courses in anthropology and sociology,
and he also serves as acting Director of the Honors Program. He received a Ph.D.
in Comparative Multicultural Education from London Institute of Education, London
University (1982) and a D.PHIL. in Social Anthropology from Oxford University
(1983). In 1994 Dr. Babatunde received the Post-Doctoral Japanese Seminar Sasakawa
Foundation Award. In addition, he received the Christian R. and Mary F. Lindback
Distinguished Teaching National Award in 1995 and the Association of American
Colleges and Universities year-long Post Doctoral Fellowship in Japanese Studies
Dr. Babatunde has written several books. His most recent, Women's
Rights vs. Women's Rites, was published in 1998. He has also written numerous
articles and presented papers on such diverse subjects as marriage, curricula
issues, human development and the status of women. Dr. Babatunde is the founder/co-director
of the Lincoln Institute of Family Values, Civic/Adult Responsibilities and Welfare
to Workforce, an applied anthropology institute in its sixth year of existence.
His main focus of research presently is Social Capital and Development: What Sub-Saharan Africa can learn from Japan.
DiFilippo, Professor of Sociology. Dr. DiFilippo received his M.A. (1976)
and Ph.D. degrees in Sociology from Temple University and has been teaching at
Lincoln University since 1984. He teaches introductory courses, as well as the
department's advanced research classes-social statistics and research methods.
Substantive teaching areas include political sociology and population.
DiFilippo has written several books, published many papers in professional journals
and authored numerous op-ed articles for Japanese papers, the most recent of which
appeared in June, 2001 in Asahi Shimbun. All of his publications during
the last several years have been in the area of U.S.-Japan relations. Recently,
he published the article "Can Japan Craft an International Nuclear Disarmament
Policy?" Asian Survey, vol. 40, no. 4, July/August 2000. Also, he has recently completed the book Competing Security Transitions: The U.S.- Japan Military Arrangement.
Dr. Patricia Joseph, Professor of Sociology. Dr. Joseph received her M.S.S. and Ph.D. in Social Work and Social Research from Bryn Mawr College, and has been teaching Human Services courses at Lincoln University since 1985. She also serves as Field Placement Coordinator, supervising the internship of approximately 15 students per year.
Dr. Joseph also serves as the First Year Experience (FYE) Coordinator and the Pre-Law Advisor.
In addition to teaching, Dr. Joseph is active in assisting many organizations in the Chester County area. As a licensed Social Worker, she specializes in the areas of substance abuse and mental health. She has served as an advisory board member to the Chester County Department of Children Youth and Families, and the West Chester University Social Work Department.
Dr. Robert E. Millette,
Professor of Sociology. Dr. Robert E. Millette, Professor of Sociology. Dr.
Millette has been teaching sociology at Lincoln University since 1984. He received
his M.A. and Ph.D. from The New School for Social Research, and teaches introductory
sociology courses as well as higher level courses, including Sociological Theory
and Senior Seminar. In addition to teaching, Dr. Millette serves as Director of
the Global Studies Institute.
From 1995 through 1998 Dr. Millette served
as Ambassador of Grenada to the United Nations. During his tenure, Dr. Millette
assisted the Prime Minister and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in raising millions
of dollars for infrastructural projects such as the stadium and the Ministerial
Dr. Millette has published two books, several articles and dozens
of op-ed pieces for the Carib News and the Grenadian Voice. Since returning to
academia in 1998, Dr. Millette has been conducting research in areas such as Public
Sector Reform, the United Nations, and leadership and sharedgovernance
at Historically Black Colleges and Universities.
Dr. Zoran Milovanovich,
Professor of Criminal Justice. Dr. Milovanovich has been teaching courses
in Criminal Justice at Lincoln University since 1992. He received a LL.B. from
the School of Law in Belgrade, Yugoslavia (1976), Masters degrees from George
Washington University (Forensic Scences-1981) and The School of Law, Belgrade
(Criminal Law and Criminal Justice-1982), and a Ph.D. from the School of Law,
Dr. Milovanovich has published a number of books and papers.
Major titles include: Prosecutorial Discretion (2000), Admissibility
of Illegally Obtained Evidence: A Comparative Analysis (1995), Forensic
Science Dictionary (1994), Modern Criminal Investigation (1991, 1994), Scientific Evidence: Legal and Forensic Aspects of Criminal Investigation and
Adjudication (1992), and Handbook of Criminal Investigation, vol. 1, 2,
& 3 (1991). In addition, Dr. Milovanovich has been awarded the distinguished
Fulbright Fellowship twice for outstanding academic achievement.