Moni McIntyreAssociate Professor
McAnulty College and Graduate School of Liberal Arts
523 College Hall
Education:Ph.D., Theology, University of St. Michaels College, Toronto, 1990 M.Div., Theology, SS. Cyril and Methodius Seminary, 1983 M.A., Religious Studies, University of Windsor, Ontario, 1979 M.A., English, Eastern Michigan University, 1972 B.A., English, Theology, Secondary Education, Mercy College of Detroit, 1970
Dr. McIntyre is the author of Social Ethics and the Return to Cosmology: A Study of Gibson Winter. She co-edited Readings in Ecology and Feminist Theology as well as Light Burdens, Heavy Blessings. She has also written numerous articles and book chapters as well as book reviews. Her most recent pubication is a book chapter entitled "The Black Church and Whiteness: Looking for Jesus in Strange Places" in Christology and Whiteness edited by George Yancy (Routledge 2012). Her most recent paper presentations have addressed aspects of health care ethics and military medicine, the vocation of medicine, and end of life issues.
Dr. McIntyre has taught a wide variety of courses during her time at Duquesne. Having spent 10 years in the Theology Department, she taught courses in moral theology and health care ethics. Among the graduate courses that she taught in the Policy Center are: Foundations of Moral Theology; Nonviolent Social Change; Community Organizing and Social Movements; Ethics, Values and Religion; Theory and Practice of Conflict Resolution; Introduction to Conflict Resolution, Religion, Politics and Policy; Health Care Ethics and Public Policy, Feeding America; and Humanities. Dr. McIntyre joined the Sociology Department in 2015. On the undergraduate level, she has taught: Social Problems and Social Policy, Health Care Ethics and Public Policy, Person and Society, Thinking and Writing Across the Curriculum, American National Government, Exploring Women and Gender Studies, and Honors College courses in ethics, literature and film.
Captain McIntyre (0-6) was named Ethics Consultant to the Navy Surgeon General in 2000. In that capacity, and until her retirement from the Navy in 2008, she taught health care ethics all over the continental US and in Okinawa, and she is adjunct assistant professor at the Uniform Services University in Bethesda, Maryland. She represented US Military Medicine at a conference in Brisbane, Australia, and served as the Navy representative on the Department of Defense Ethics Committee for several years. She is a member of the Standing Committee of the Episcopal Diocese of Pittsburgh and has served two terms on the Diocesan Council. She was name Woman of the Year in Wilkinsburg, Pa., for her community service and has been a member of the Homewood Brushton Community Ministries for more than a decade. She won the Eugene P. Beard award for Leadership in Ethics and the Liberal Arts College service award. She is consistently rated the number one instructor in the Advanced Medical Department Officer Course, which she teaches twice each quarter at the Walter Reed National Military Medical Center in Bethesda.