As part of the WAforCivility project, WSU student organizers are asking their peers, Washington legislators, and members of the broader Cougar community to pledge to acknowledge, respect, and listen to others.
The Murrow College of Communication’s new associate dean of research and graduate studies calls this “chapter 3” of his life in Pullman, and the story is getting better with each passing page.
The start of the semester is being delayed to Jan. 19 and instead of a weeklong spring break, the University is setting aside three weekdays when classes will not be taught. Lecture classes with significant enrollment will continue to be offered at a distance.
States may want to consider the proximity of cannabis retailers and cannabis advertising to neighborhoods to prevent underage use of the drug, according to new WSU research.
Students in summer classes on all WSU campuses have online access to specially trained and experienced consultants for no‑cost help with composition and other writing needs.
Experts from Washington State University and the University of Washington will partner together for a livestream summit addressing coronavirus misinformation.
Virtual and face-to-face trainings to support faculty in adapting their courses to be delivered from a distance will be held three times daily, beginning Thursday, March 5.
To combat potentially dangerous misinformation, WSU digital literacy expert Mike Caulfield has developed the SIFT method, a simple set of skills that can be used to quickly determine the real news from the fake.
The Edward R. Murrow College of Communication will honor Janie McCauley and Mark Wright as the 2020 Hall of Achievement Award recipients at the Murrow Symposium on March 23 at Washington State University’s Pullman campus.
Like much of America, faculty and students at WSU’s Edward R. Murrow College of Communication spent the day after the Super Bowl evaluating the TV commercials produced for one of the most coveted broadcasts of the year.