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September 12, 2016
Jettisoning Just War Endangers Just Peace

National Catholic Reporter, Sept. 12, 2016
I must, however, take exception to this stated belief: "There is no 'just war.' Too often, the 'just war theory' has been used to endorse rather than prevent or limit war. Roger Bergman, director of justice and peace studies at Creighton University, is working on a book on selective conscientious objection.
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Bluffs Family Lost Loved One on 9/11 in World Trade Center

The Daily Nonpareil, Sept. 11, 2016
It wasn’t until later that Kathleen Tinley, then a student at Creighton University, learned that a relative had been at the scene. “I was in class when I first heard what happened – not knowing Mike was in New York at the time,” she said. “It was outside my thoughts of what could happen in this country. Then I got home and found out that Mike was there, and it still didn’t seem real. I guess I was waiting for a call from Mike saying he was OK.”
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Free Computer Classes at Plattsmouth Library; Schlegel Bust to be Unveiled and More

Omaha World-Herald, Sept. 10, 2016
Creighton University will honor the late Rev. John P. Schlegel with the unveiling of a bust of the former university president during a Schlegel Center for Service and Justice reception on Sept. 17 at 3:30 p.m. The reception is part of Creighton’s homecoming weekend.
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Former FBI Agent Challenges Midland Students to Help End Human Trafficking

Fremont Tribune, Sept. 9, 2016
“In the past six months, Creighton University has identified 618,357 human beings in the United States for sale. That’s half a million people for sale. This is unacceptable,” Anna Brewer, a former FBI special agent said.
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Farm Slowdown Hits Hard in Rural Areas as Fall Harvest Begins

Peoria Journal Star, Sept. 11, 2016
Troubles in the rural economy, said Creighton economist Ernie Goss, have been masked by improvement in the larger economy.
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How Much Does the Death Penalty Cost Nebraska?

Norfolk Daily News, Sept. 11, 2016
The expense of capital punishment has been the subject of dozens of studies in states ranging from California to Kansas to North Carolina. All have reached conclusions similar to that of Creighton University economist Ernie Goss, who recently estimated the death penalty costs in Nebraska at $14.6 million per year.
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