The entire Cougar family is invited to step up and participate in WSU’s annual day of giving—#CougsGive—which will launch April 14.
The College of Veterinary Medicine ranked No. 6 among veterinary colleges nationally for National Institutes of Health research funding last year.
Engineering and natural resource sciences students, or those leading student organizations, can apply for a new scholarship established in memory of Susan L. Butts, a dedicated employee in the Office of Student Involvement.
GPSA was created in 1971 to ensure that graduate and professional students’ issues were not lost among the needs of the larger undergraduate population.
Performance poet, writer, and organizer Mahogany L. Browne will read from her poetry collections and answer questions at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, April 7, as a guest of the WSU Visiting Writers Series.
More than a quarter of students who delivered virtual presentations won monetary awards at the Showcase for Undergraduate Research and Creative Activities event on March 29 in Pullman.
Sherry Gordon, former senior counsel for the attorney general’s WSU office, was recently brought on to serve as the University's ethics compliance advisor.
The primary purpose for the new scholarship will be to recruit and retain students in the landscape architecture field who identify as Black, Indigenous, and People of Color.
Cheyenne Newsome, a College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences clinical assistant professor, introduced gender-affirming healthcare curriculum at WSU and advocates for trans and nonbinary care education nationally.
WSU students in a senior-level hydraulics engineering class are learning key concepts in hydrology and hydraulics through several bathtub experiments.
Teaching students important independent living skills, such as the ability to cook, is a cornerstone of the WSU ROAR program.
Since his arrival at WSU, the academic performance of student athletes has set or tied program highs for cumulative GPA in five of the last six semesters, while also posting the department’s highest-ever graduation success rate.
WSU Pullman students now have more spaces to gather safely with the reopening of the Elson S. Floyd Cultural Center and increased in‑person capacity at dining centers around campus.
The museum will showcase the work of MFA student Stephanie Broussard and a collection of 19th century etchings by artist Francisco José de Goya y Lucientes, beginning Tuesday, April 6.
WSU first‑year students and seniors will receive an email today from President Kirk Schulz to ask them to take the National Survey for Student Engagement to help shape future programming at the University.
“I am not an emotional guy, but I just lost it when the immigration officer told me I would be taking the citizenship oath,” said Michael Micheal, a third year doctoral student in the College of Veterinary Medicine.
The honorees have made significant contributions to their disciplines and the University community.