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.
Doctoral student Ryan Booth is exploring similarities and differences between Indian soldiers who served in the British Raj and American Indian scouts who served with the U.S. Army during the same period.
More than 400 books about the Holocaust have been donated to the WSU Libraries by an alumnus, who built his collection over the course of a half century.
WSU Historic Preservation Committee sponsored website features photographs, maps and plans from MASC.
In the early stages of the Hanford Site, families were relocated or required to leave their place of residence in the Hanford area.
When the climate changed, when crops failed and famine threatened, people in ancient history responded.
WSU researchers have determined that Nez Perce Indians grew and smoked tobacco at least 1,200 years ago, long before the arrival of traders and settlers.