Only one group of teenagers used marijuana more often after retail sales were legalized in Washington than they did before – high school seniors who work 11 or more hours per week, according to new research led by a WSU College of Nursing professor.
The measures were considered during the board’s regularly scheduled March meeting at the WSU Everett campus Friday.
WSU researchers traveled to Yellowstone National Park to find bacteria that may help solve some of the biggest challenges facing humanity — environmental pollution and sustainable energy.
The WSU Alert will be conducted at 11:45 a.m. Tuesday, March 5, on the Pullman campus.
The Board of Regents will hold its regularly scheduled meeting March 7‑8 at WSU Everett.
A series of events to celebrate women in science, technology and math will be held March 18‑21 systemwide at Washington State University.
The 2,000‑year‑old artifact was discovered by WSU archaeologists in 1972 but sat in a museum box until recently when researchers realized its significance.
WSU researchers are working with a Port Angeles nonprofit organization to develop housing materials from heat‑treated wood and recycled carbon fiber used in Boeing airplanes.
Treatment options for a rare, inherited disease are close to being available thanks to researchers at WSU’s College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences.
The Partners in Career Development will connect professionals will connect students pursuing degrees in their industry, providing opportunities for discussions and mentoring.
The noncredit seminar series taught by Leach and Mike Baumgartner on the Pullman campus will include a free livestreamed final session open to the public.
A WSU Tri-Cities civil engineering team, armed with a new $300,000 grant, is pursuing a cost-effective, sustainable grout to contain contamination at the Hanford nuclear site.
Speaker and author Derek Greenfield will team up with hip hop artist Jamie of James Hope for a special presentation and social focusing on mental health, Thursday, Feb. 21.
An associate professor at Washington State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine has received a license to commercialize his startup company’s simulation technology to assist veterinary education.
Scientists design a genetically distinct variety of wheat that is safer for people with celiac disease, opening the door for new treatments and healing potential.
“My plan was to go for five years and get two degrees — one in accounting and the other in business administration. But plans change.” — Vanessa Moore
“This is a poverty alleviation effort, where we can empower families to increase their economic resiliency.” — Anthony Gromko, WSU Extension