A SEAS professor co-led the research that suggests a need to reconsider current disinfection, sanitation and hygiene practices.
The competitive fellowship recognizes outstanding students pursuing a research-based graduate degree.
Periodical cicadas will play an important ecological role across the Eastern United States when they emerge this spring, and no—they don’t bite.
GSEHD experts talked about the challenges, opportunities and lessons learned in education during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The study identified 2,975 excess deaths in Puerto Rico in the months following the disaster and helped to bring closure to families on the island.
A GW School of Nursing professor highlights the need for more evidence-based research on clinical education and student outcomes.
The Gateway to Computer Science graduate certificate and an M.S. in Applied Computer Science are designed for individuals who have no prior programming experience.
A GW research team found little evidence that the trend will improve any time soon and could worsen the impact of COVID-19 on minority communities.
GW Nursing Professor Ric Ricciardi charts a course toward improved implementation of evidence-based medical interventions.
A report by the GW Institute of Public Policy calls for improved data sharing on skill-building programs viewed as a pathway to economic mobility in the post-COVID job market.
The GW community reflects on the Women’s Leadership Program’s impact during a virtual conference.
A new GFLEC report found that tapping into engaging, personally relevant content is more helpful for students than spreadsheet tools.A new GFLEC report found that tapping into engaging, personally relevant content is more helpful for students than spreadsheet tools.
In his political science seminar, professor Julian Wamble takes students into Harry Potter’s wizarding world to conjure lessons on politics and society.
A SEAS research team received funding to develop artificial intelligence systems aimed at helping people with health challenges drive safely.
Anthropology professor Roy Richard Grinker draws on his personal history—from his daughter’s autism to his grandfather’s work with Sigmund Freud—to challenge mental illness stigma.