Greensboro College Names Nicolás Eilbaum Visiting Assistant Professor of Sociology and Criminal Justice

Nicolás EilbaumGREENSBORO, N.C. – Greensboro College has appointed Nicolás Eilbaum visiting assistant professor of sociology and criminal justice.

Before coming to Greensboro College, Eilbaum served as visiting assistant professor of sociology at Centre College in Danville, Ky.

He also has taught at the University of California, Los Angeles; The Graduate Center, City University of New York; and Duke University.

Eilbaum’s publications include “Theory of Morals and Morals of Theory: A Note on Incentive Combos,” which appeared in the Theory Section Newsletter in 2010, and numerous scholarly book reviews.

Eilbaum holds a B.A. in economics and sociology from the University of Buenos Aires and an M.A. and Ph.D. in sociology, both from Cornell University.

Greensboro College provides a liberal arts education grounded in the traditions of the United Methodist Church and fosters the intellectual, social, and, spiritual development of all students while supporting their individual needs.

Founded in 1838 and located in downtown Greensboro, the college enrolls about 1,000 students from 29 states and territories, the District of Columbia, and seven foreign countries in its undergraduate liberal-arts program and four master’s degree programs. In addition to rigorous academics and a well-supported Honors program, the school features an 18-sport NCAA Division III athletic program and dozens of service and recreational opportunities.


Media Contact:
Lex Alexander, Director of Communications

Greensboro College
815 W. Market St.
Greensboro, NC 27401
336-272-7102, ext. 5398
Cell: 336-707-6617

Twitter: @GCPride

Joshua Fitzgerald photo

“I loved the GC Honors program and Greensboro College. I felt safe and a sense of genuine belonging at the college. I worked closely with my thesis advisor and professors who helped inspire me to define my path and passion of interest. That path has led me to my doctoral studies in Engineering Mechanics.”

- Joshua Fitzgerald, Class of ’19, Mathematics Major

Joshua currently studies astrodynamics at Virginia Tech University and is an Engineering Mechanics Ph.D. Candidate.