A WSU faculty member since 2005, Pande is the director of the School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science as well as the Boeing Centennial Chair in Computer Engineering.
WSU Tri-Cities students Kyle Brunson and Danae Williams earned the grand prize at the competition for the wine label and business and financial plans they developed for their proposed wine, “Gladiolus Red Mountain Rosé.”
In his new appointment, English Professor William M. Hamlin will teach one course per semester for two years, and work with Honors College students.
Savanna Navarro Kresse, vice president for the Associated Students of WSU Tri‑Cities and a senior history major, earned an “Honor Role” award through the ALL IN Challenge Awards program, where she was invited to be honored in Washington, D.C.
The Cougar players went all-in on the effort, raising $700 themselves by donating an autographed jersey for the live auction and even contributing their own money to the cause. Cougar Head Coach Chris Soriano’s family matched their donations.
Tammy Barry began her new role as associate dean in the Graduate School on Friday, Nov. 1 after joining the university in 2015.
Vicki McCracken will be the 18th Extension director, and takes over from current interim Director of Extension Mike Gaffney and former Associate Dean and Director Rich Koenig.
The book, “Betweener Autoethnographies (Qualitative Inquiry and Social Justice),” recently won the 2019 Ethnography Division Best Book Award from the National Communication Association.
WSU Tri-Cities Chancellor Sandra Haynes is one of many females serving in leadership roles throughout the WSU system who were first-gen students.
A trio of Cougars will compete against teams from other Power Five conference schools in the multi-player video game Rocket League.
WSU Extension Associate Professor Brian Brandt helped create the Pierce Outdoor LIFE program to increase the chances of life success for kids who face serious disadvantages growing up.
The awards, part of this year’s Research Week celebrations, are given for outstanding achievements, contributions, and service in research development and research administration.
Proceeds from the event, held by the College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, will fund a scholarship in Gaskins’ honor.
Topics tackled by the teams made up mostly of freshmen ranged from solutions to aging out of the foster system to college roommate selection, and from adjusting to college life to finding American resources for immigrants.
CAMP Director Michael Heim said the ultimate reward for the hard work he and his staff perform is watching CAMP students graduate and find their dream jobs.
Each recipient will be recognized at the Presidential Awards ceremony scheduled to begin at 12:15 p.m. inside the CUB Senior Ballroom in Pullman.
Applying for and receiving Auvil and Carson awards helps reduce students’ financial burdens, and allows them to better focus on their studies and research pursuits.