“Even the smallest artifacts can allow us to extrapolate and help us understand more about people of the past, how different things like tattooing got started,” said Andrew Gillreath‑Brown, anthropology PhD candidate.
WSU anthropologists set out to determine how a rapidly evolving demographic and professional landscape is influencing the production and dissemination of knowledge in American archaeology.
Vancouver senior, Cowlitz Tribe member Emma R. Johnson will spend the summer in the office of U.S. Sen. Catherine Cortez Masto.
The 2,000‑year‑old artifact was discovered by WSU archaeologists in 1972 but sat in a museum box until recently when researchers realized its significance.
When the climate changed, when crops failed and famine threatened, people in ancient history responded.
Four WSU faculty have been elected to the Washington State Academy of Sciences and two others were chosen to serve on the academy’s leadership board.
$60,153 awarded to support projects focusing on faculty professional goals to advance universitywide arts and humanities initiatives.
By Will Ferguson, College of Arts and Sciences
PULLMAN, Wash. – A team of scientists including researchers from Washington State University has shown for the first time that nicotine residue can be extracted from plaque, also known as “dental calculus”, on the teeth of ancient tobacco users.
The findings, published this week in the journal Nature, have profound implications for contemporary society, as inequality repeatedly leads to social disruption, even collapse, and the United States currently has one of the highest levels of inequality in the history of the world.
Guest lecture on the development of conditions and characteristics of moral thinking about mindfulness in America, Oct. 27, 12:10-1 p.m.