Professor Jet

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This article was considered for deletion at Wikipedia on May 11 2018. This is a backup of Wikipedia:Professor_Jet. All of its AfDs can be found at Wikipedia:Special:PrefixIndex/Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Professor_Jet, the first at Wikipedia:Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Professor_Jet. Purge

Professor Jet
File:File:professor jet wiki pic.jpg
Laurence Malone
Born April 4th, 1957
Website
professorjet.com

Larry Malone, a.k.a. Professor Jet, is the iconic super fan of the New York Jets. Easily recognizable by his “professorial” outfit on game day, “The Professor” is well known by fellow Jets fans for his humorous and warm personality. Professor Jet willingly poses for selfies and group photos with countless fans, all while soaking in the atmosphere and cheering on his beloved Jets at MetLife Stadium.

On game days, Professor Jet tailgates with family, friends and Jets supporters in the MetLife Stadium parking lot. He prepares delicious recipes from his book, “Cooking for the Utility Maximizer: One Economist’s Guide to the Kitchen.” The Professor always enjoys visiting the tailgates of other Jets fans to interact and relax before leading their cheers during the game.

Professor Jet has accounts on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter to create more interaction with New York Jets fans. The Professor posts a range of content across these social media platforms, including: pre and post-game analysis, livestream videos, and comedic posts. Social media provides another way for fans to connect with Professor Jet away from MetLife Stadium.

At Hartwick College, Dr. Larry Malone has served as vice president for enrollment, chair of the faculty, honors program co-director, and economics department chair. Malone attained his Ph.D. in Economics from the Graduate Faculty of the New School for Social Research in New York City, where he studied with Robert L. Heilbroner. Students and alumni at Hartwick admire his comedic and friendly demeanor, which makes for an approachable and effective teaching style. The Student Senate at Hartwick College has recognized him three times as Professor of the Year.

Malone's professional interests in economics focus on government policies, economic education, and strategic planning. He has authored four books and dozens of articles on topics that range from medical innovation to the problem of broadband internet access in rural America. Malone is a fellow for the Carnegie Foundation Fellow for the Advancement of Teaching and Learning, and was recently appointed a Specialist for the U.S. State Department Fulbright Program. He is also past-President and Chair of the Board of Trustees of the Economic and Business Historical Society. Before graduate school, Malone worked for the New York State Assembly as a Senior Research Associate.

Malone also served on the Oneonta City Council from 2011 to 2015, where he chaired its Finance Committee. During his service the city made more than $15 million in infrastructural upgrades to municipal and public facilities. His community volunteer activities have included roles with the Oneonta City Charter Commission, the Otsego County Chamber of Commerce, the Oneonta Soccer Club, the Oneonta Little League, and the New York State Historical Association .

References

  • “The Economy of Things,” Extraenvironmentalist PodCast, Episode 95, January 28, 2017.
  • “Economist Proposes Fee on College Students to Ease Financial Burden on City” Oswego

County Today, December 8, 2015.

  • “Getting broadband internet to rural Nebraska” N.P.R. Interview with Jerry

Johnston (November 15, 2008)

  • “Analysis: First Lady at Best in ‘Listening Sessions” Michael Grunwald, The Washington

Post, July 22, 1999 page A3.

Bibliography

  • Norton, W (1987). "The Essential Adam Smith", Heilbroner, L.
  • Greenwood Press (1998). "Opening the West: Federal Internal Improvements Before 1860".
  • Bachner, D (2001). "One Small College's Experience with the International / Intercultural Education of the First-Year Students", University of South Carolina Press.
  • Proceedings of the New York State Economics Association (2014). "New Revenue for Small and Medium Sized Municipalities in New York State."
  • The National Teaching and Learning Forum (2003). "Peer Critical Learning Inside and Outside the Classroom."
  • Encyclopedia of the Economic History Association (2001). "The Rural Electrification Administration".
  • 29th Telecommunications Research Policy Conference (2001). "Commonalities: The R.E.A. and High-Speed Internet Access in Rural America."
  • Essays in Economic and Business History (2000). "Telegraphs to Incandescent Lamps: A Sequential Process of Inovation"
  • New York Times, Lead Editorial (2000). "The Cost of Medical Innovation"
  • Essays in Economic and Business History (1998). "Origins, Development and Concentration of the Match Industry in the United States from 1830 to 1880"

External Links