SEAS received $3 million through the National Science Foundation Research Traineeship Program to transform the future of work, develop a new model for graduate education and to fund cross-cutting student scholarship.
Leaders in the field discuss nursing education and health equity as part of the School of Nursing’s bicentennial signature event.
Survey results of the poll reflect overall stability with attitudes from last year, showing confidence in America’s future, along with concerns that the country is currently on the wrong track.
A comparative, cross-country study led by SMPA’s Ethan Porter is among the first to examine how fact-checking can be an effective tool in combatting false claims.
A new study by Sociology professors Antwan Jones and Gregory Squires ties inclusionary zoning policies to higher affordable housing availability and lower rates of heart disease.
With newspapers disappearing, Americans are less engaged with local governments. Political science professor Danny Hayes argues the trends are linked—and dangerous to democracy.
Three new graduate certificates launch this fall as part of a new partnership with the School of Engineering and Applied Science.
After Ukraine’s president met with President Biden, the country’s agriculture minister discussed ways that the Environmental and Energy Management Institute at SEAS could help to address the impact of climate change on the Eastern European country.
Funded by a $1 million CDC grant, Ana María del Río-González is launching a first-of-its-kind study that uses peer-coaching to support the needs of an understudied community.
The clinical director of the GW Vaccine Research Unit discussed the Delta variant and the fourth wave of the COVID-19 pandemic
At the Institute for Data, Democracy & Politics, Dr. Moran will study trust in digital information environments and the role of trust in spreading mis- and disinformation.
As the new director of the Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies program, Ashwini Tambe focuses her scholarship across borders, disciplines and lives.
Brandon Kohrt, the Charles and Sonia Akman Professor of Global Psychiatry and professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences, is bringing this strategy to underserved populations in New York City, thanks to a five-year, $3.5 million grant from the National Institutes of Health.
A SEAS research team uses GW’s campus to explore how complex urban energy systems can gain resilience as technology evolves.
The four-year study is funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse and sponsored by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases.