Tsutakawa, a writer and editor who focuses on Asian/Pacific American history and arts, will discuss how female leaders throughout history inspired others and changed society.
WSU researchers examined changes in the average age of first drug use for 18 different drugs—including alcohol and tobacco products—between 2004 and 2017 for their study published today in JAMA Pediatrics.
A spring semester test of the WSU Alert Pullman emergency alert system, including campus outdoor warning sirens, will be conducted at 11:45 a.m. Tuesday, March 3.
To combat potentially dangerous misinformation, WSU digital literacy expert Mike Caulfield has developed the SIFT method, a simple set of skills that can be used to quickly determine the real news from the fake.
Crimson Robotics is one of 80 teams competing in the popular BattleBots television show airing on the Discovery and Science channels. The WSU team was selected from hundreds of applicants worldwide.
Jugal Marfatia and Namrata Ray entered the NFL’s 2020 Big Data Bowl to answer a question: when a running back takes a handoff, how many yards should we expect him to gain? They will present on their work later this month at the NFL’s Scouting Combine.
WSU’s Crimson Robotics team has been invited to compete in BattleBots, a popular television series that features remote-controlled robots in competitive battles. The student team will demonstrate its prototype robot for the competition.
Their work could address a major safety issue with lithium metal batteries – an innovation that could make high-energy batteries more viable for next-generation energy storage.
To help create more corridors for wildlife movement, a team led by a WSU graduate student has developed a way to map not only the vegetation but also the types of legal authority governing the landscape.
Butterfly enthusiasts can help monarch conservation efforts by reporting migratory butterfly sightings in California during the Western Monarch Mystery Challenge from Feb. 14–April 22.
WSU will celebrate the grand opening of its new Honey Bee & Pollinator Research, Extension, and Education Facility on March 6 with a ribbon cutting and tours of the facility.
WSU researchers in Tanzania can now determine if a dog was vaccinated for the rabies virus with a cellphone camera image.
Increasing access to primary care doctors by just one doctor per 10,000 people results in lower mortality for all causes of death in Washington, according to the report by researchers at the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine.
A species that is particularly vulnerable to human disturbance, the white-lipped peccaries have lost 90% of their historic range in Central America.
The number of people who use marijuana daily is on the rise. This upward trend also holds up in women who are pregnant or breastfeeding, despite evidence that using marijuana could harm their babies.
A patient who needs language services has to navigate through one to four web pages in English to find information on such services at most hospitals in Washington, according to a new study by WSU College of Nursing researchers.
Despite the perception that wild birds in farm fields can cause food-borne illness, a WSU study has found little evidence linking birds to E. coli, Salmonella and Campylobacter outbreaks.