The George Washington University Opens Science and Engineering Hall, Largest Building of Its Kind in D.C.
The GW Science and Engineering Hall formally opened March 4. The $275 million, 500,000-square-foot building has state-of-the-art research facilities and will educate the next generation of innovators.
Doors will open on March 21 and the public will be greeted with three exhibitions, one of which includes the largest number of artworks from the The Textile Museum's collections ever displayed.
George Washington University has received $1.45 million from the National Math and Science Initiative (NMSI) to join a national network of universities in the UTeach science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) teacher preparation program.
Apple CEO Tim Cook will deliver the George Washington University's Commencement address before graduates on May 17. He will also be awarded an honorary doctorate of public service from the university.
A new study conducted by a GW researcher suggests that the right hemisphere of the brain may be able to assist a damaged left hemisphere in protecting visual attention after a stroke.
Why does unemployment cause some to sink into despair while others shrug it off? Psychology Professor George Howe isolated personality traits to target job-loss stressors.
As a Peace Corps volunteer in Morocco, Caroline Ayes, BA ’13, goes the extra mile to connect teens to the nation’s environmental beauty.
Nearly half the U.S. bee population has mysteriously vanished in the last decade—and no one’s sure why. Biology Professor Hartmut Doebel and a team of undergraduates are on the case.
Basic economic concepts can baffle even the most seasoned-scholars. But with the aid of easy-to-understand concept maps, a Luther Rice fellow may have cracked the comprehension conundrum.
Victoria Gonçalves is a campus crusader, student government leader and proud advocate for Latino Americans. Now she’s among MSNBC’s top women in college politics. Is her next stop Capitol Hill?
Alaska may be ground zero for global warming. As the region’s permafrost rapidly melts, Chemistry Professor J. Houston Miller and his students are racing to help defuse a climate time bomb.
Associate Professor History Denver Brunsman co-authored this text which explores how pop-culture reflects the transformation of the United States into the most powerful industrial nation on earth.
Each year, 100,000 young women in the U.S. are ensnared by the sex trafficking trade. Sociology alumna Priya Dhanani, MA ’14, teaches teens and adults to overcome myths about human trafficking.
Anthropologist Shannon McFarlin and her students exhumed the massive bones of mountain gorillas from Dian Fossey’s Rwandan field site. Their goal: To unlock secrets of human evolution.