Cancer-fighting drugs used on humans help plants fight disease as well. That discovery reveals a mechanism that could help scientists develop new ways for plants to battle infection.
The support from more than 53,800 donors enhances educational experiences, creates scholarships and fellowships, funds important research and capital projects, and advances outreach programs.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Yellow butterflies almost half the size of a human hand have transformed parts of the Evergreen state into a big garden party.
How do people with chronic pain move from appropriate use of opioids to addiction? And what prompts them to seek addiction treatment?
Climate change, smart environments, biofuels, plant genomics are a few of the topics featured at the Summer Undergraduate Research Symposium, Friday, Aug. 3, in Smith CUE Atrium.
Food professionals and budding snack entrepreneurs can learn how to develop extruded food products at an “Extrusion Processing Short Course.”
If you’re hoping to get the new shingles vaccine shot, join the crowd.
WSU researchers have found that marijuana legalization in Colorado and Washington has not hurt police effectiveness. In fact, clearance rates for certain crimes have improved.
While the moon is uninhabitable today, there could have been simple life forms on its surface in the distant past.
Matt Zimmerman has been named WSU’s registrar following a national search, provost Dan Bernardo announced Thursday.
Sagebrush is a protective home for good bugs that help fight harmful pests on grape vines, according to new research from WSU scientists.
The WSU Eggert Family Organic Farm will host its annual field day Thursday, Aug. 2.
There’s a 70 percent chance of El Nino conditions from December through February, according to the U.S. Climate Prediction Center.
WSU Tri-Cities is looking for community members who would like to connect with international students.
Researchers at the WSU College of Nursing received $9.8 million in external funding in the 2018 federal fiscal year — up 37 percent from the previous year.
The name change follows years of growth and innovation and illustrates the college’s mission, including pharmaceutical sciences research and pharmacy education.
Groundbreaking nanotechnology designed to protect cherries, apples and other fruits is showing positive results.