WSU researchers have enhanced the development of a low-cost, portable laboratory on a phone that can detect common viral and bacterial infections.
WSU researchers are refrigerating 100 honey bee colonies to induce a mid-season hibernation. The goal is to kill varroa mites and save bees from colony collapse.
Inhalation toxicology expert Roger O. McClellan will speak about the radiation and chemicals used at the Hanford Site.
WSU Pullman announced its 2018-19 common read: “Soonish: Ten Emerging Technologies That’ll Improve and/or Ruin Everything.”
WSU students statewide will show off their knowledge, skills and innovation at the Voiland College of Engineering and Architecture Engineering Capstone Expo.
In a first-of-a-kind study, WSU scientists examined how self-reported levels of stress, anxiety and depression were affected by smoking different strains and quantities of cannabis at home.
The manuscript from Honest Abe wasn’t so honest. WSU was hardly the first to be duped with fraudulent historical documents, the subject of a new exhibit at Manuscripts, Archives and Special Collections.
Stephen Bollens, professor of aquatic ecology at WSU Vancouver, has been named director of Meyer’s Point Environmental Field Station.
“Dan is an amazing example of why every business owner should at least explore the option of online retail,” said Kerrie Hurd, SBA.
Capturing nutrients from dairy manure to lessen environmental impact focus of Lynden field day.
Recent funding focuses on pregnant women, youth, pain, appetite and more.
Zachary Howard, a WSU genetics and cell biology major, has received a $7,500 Goldwater Scholarship.
WSU architecture students installing parklet in Spokane’s Garland area that’s designed to encourage community building.
A variety of Eastern Washington business owners are on a seven-day trade mission in South Korea, Hong Kong and China.
WSU scientists discover coho salmon die, chum salmon survive in polluted stormwater.
Since mid-March, WSU researchers have been scrambling to keep up with a surge of inquiries from concerned property owners.
Lower Snake River waterfront designs developed by WSU landscape architecture students.