The research enables scientists to clearly locate tumor cells and track how cancer fighting drug regimens are performing.
A WSU researcher is part of a $4 million effort to develop a better way to produce taxol, an anti‑cancer chemotherapy drug that was discovered in the bark of Pacific Yew trees.
An Othello farmer’s gift funds the new non-profit’s mobile health care unit, which will serve rural and underserved areas statewide.
The WSU scientists were able to determine with 93 to 99 percent accuracy the presence of antibiotic-resistant genes in three different types of bacteria.
The collaboration means students can remain in Yakima throughout their schooling, first at Yakima Valley College, then at WSU College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences.
Those signed up will receive text messages, phone calls and emails—all of which will be clearly identified as test messages.
The Washington State University Board of Regents will hold a special meeting via teleconference on Wednesday, Oct. 9.
WSU College of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences partners with Yakima Valley College to introduce pre-pharmacy track; students can complete all prerequisite courses without leaving area.
The future of the campus includes a virtual hospital and an expanded capacity to conduct clinical research in further serving the Pacific Northwest region’s health needs.
Dr. Slinker’s new role begins immediately and will extend through June 30, 2020.
The annual Career Fair for the campus is set for 10 a.m.–2 p.m. this Thursday, Oct. 3.
She holds the rank of full professor with tenure in the Carson College of Business and will assume a faculty appointment in the Department of Management, Information Systems, and Entrepreneurship.
WSU scientists have developed a way to triple the shelf life of ready-to-eat macaroni and cheese, a development that could have benefits for everything from space travel to military use.
The latest figures from the close of the 2019 fiscal year, which ended June 30, show WSU’s operating budget ended with a positive balance of about $7.8 million.
The Cashup Davis Family Endowed Dean honors the spirit of James S. “Cashup” Davis, an enterprising English immigrant who homesteaded on the Palouse, building a now-vanished three-story hotel atop 3,612-foot Steptoe Butte in 1888.
Researchers are getting closer to understanding how bears can endure months of inactivity without the harmful health deterioration suffered by sedentary humans.
Nearly one out of every three WSU students are the first in their family to attend college, peaking at WSU Vancouver, where more than 40 percent are first-generation college students.