Pride Month 2021: GW Research Seeks to Address Workplace Discrimination, Health Equity for LGBTQ Community
Katina Sawyer of GW Business and Mandi Pratt-Chapman of the GW Cancer Center discuss how their research centers the diverse needs of LGBTQ individuals and seeks to reform discriminatory practices.
A new study led by GW researchers demonstrates how harmful content spreads through the online “hate multiverse” across popular platforms.
IDDP Founding Director Steven Livingston will study the institutional legitimacy crisis and the rise of alternative fact sources.
Peng Wei, SEAS assistant professor, is working on NASA-funded research to improve small aircraft safety.
Chryssa Kouveliotou received international recognition for her contributions to the understanding of magnetars, a class of highly magnetized neutron stars.
In a first-of-its-kind study, TSPPPA professor Lang (Kate) Yang uncovered the hidden toll of decades of school shootings as higher-income families move away from communities struggling with stigma.
A team of GW seniors used interdisciplinary skills to design a chair used to study the effect of lower limb amputation on an individual’s postural control.
Jonathan Huie, a CCAS doctoral student, recently published a paper that bucks long held assumptions about which environments are hotbeds for extreme morphologies.
Expanding Medicaid in States under the American Rescue Plan Would Add More Than 1 Million Jobs, Study Shows
States’ economies would grow by $350 billion by 2025 if all 14 holdout states expand Medicaid, according to a new report authored by a Milken Institute SPH researcher.
The findings of a new study by GW researchers suggest strategies to limit the growth of groups like the Boogaloos and ISIS.
When COVID limited students’ access to campus labs, chemistry professors designed a do-it-yourself solution to provide an “authentic research experience.”
For her Pandemics in Italian Literature class, Lynn Westwater scoured classic novels and centuries-old chronicles about disease outbreaks for stories that reflect today’s struggles.
An international research team including biology professor James Clark studied how a tiny desert-living dinosaur used precise vision and owl-like hearing for nocturnal hunting.
Professors Emilia Entcheva and Matthew Kay underscore opportunities and challenges for optogenetics to be fully embraced in cardiology in a recently published review.