The event, which takes place from 4–5:30 p.m. online, will also provide a glimpse into a new Hanford Histories Book. Both the book and event parallel themes in this year’s WSU Common Reading book, “Born A Crime.”
A collaboration between WSU and the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum is bringing the Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff Annual Lecture and programming to the Northwest.
Three recently released books edited by WSU history faculty provide critical histories for understanding big problems that confront society today.
Early calendars were on the right track when it came to charting Earth’s orbit around the sun, but when Rome resolved to create a more reliable version, it was the famed mathematicians and astronomers of Greece who delivered the ancient fix.
Content about Washington features photographs and narrative from an interdisciplinary group of 25 historians, architects, librarians, historic preservation professionals and cultural resource management specialists.
The Fallen Cougars Project will honor some 200 former WSU students, faculty and staff who fought and died after the Dec. 7, 1941, Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor drew America into World War II.
WSU Tri-Cities’ Hanford History Project will host and partner to host a variety of activities throughout September in celebration of the Hanford Site 75th anniversary.
Sutton hopes to lead the history faculty in finding new and innovative ways to help all students think about the past and how it informs the present, and how they can use it to shape a better future.
Robert Bauman explores organized religion’s role in the struggle against poverty and its impact on social movements.
The College of Arts and Sciences named its 2019 Outstanding Seniors, based on their remarkable academic performance and service to their respective departments or school and the WSU community.