In a new paper, anthropologists document the many dietary solutions ancient Pacific Coast people likely employed to avoid “salmon starvation,” a toxic and potentially fatal condition brought on by eating too much lean protein.
Most people rely on family members to help them learn how to open a bank account, find a job or create a budget, but that’s often not an option for youth in foster care, according to new WSU research.
A Student Veterans Awareness training for English 101 faculty members is helping build awareness and understanding for a unique student population.
WSU Vancouver’s Bias Response Team has developed a resource guide on anti-Asian and Pacific Islander violence.
WSU scientist Sara Waters, who has chronicled escalating discrimination against Asians and Asian-Americans during the global pandemic, discusses the Atlanta slayings.
A new statewide remote worker certification program launched by WSU Extension is helping rural Washington residents seize opportunities in an increasingly digital workplace.
WSU researchers found that people with a strong trust in information found on social media were more likely to believe conspiracies, which falsely explain significant events as part of a secret evil plot.
As part of the WAforCivility project, WSU student organizers are asking their peers, Washington legislators, and members of the broader Cougar community to pledge to acknowledge, respect, and listen to others.
Keane’s testimony will support the need for continued funding of public research universities and a new National Science Foundation postdoctoral fellowship program to assist early-career researchers.
People tend to listen to big talkers, whether they are women or men. Still, more women prefer to avoid assertive language, according to a new WSU study.
Presenters for the WSU Tri‑Cities series will provide perspectives and strategies for how communities can proactively change statistics and create pathways for successful rehabilitation.
Director of College Access Programs Ray Acuña‑Luna delivered presentations in Spanish to the Mexican Consulate in Seattle to prospective students and their families about the value of a college education.
Fortune 500 firms with strong growth profiles are more prone to “cooking the books” than smaller, struggling companies, according to a recent study led by WSU sociologist Jennifer Schwartz.
Four of the nation’s leading experts on constitutional democracy will discuss current crises in the U.S. and abroad in a series of free, online events beginning Wednesday, Feb. 16.
In a cross-cultural analysis, WSU researchers found several factors may have played a role in building the mutually beneficial relationship between humans and dogs, including temperature, hunting and surprisingly—gender.
The events will span several months and feature authors, songwriters, rappers, visual artists and films. The full list of events can be viewed at the MLK Program website.
Why and when students-athletes use social media, rather than how much, has a greater influence on their mental health, according to one of the first wide-scale surveys of social media engagement and well-being in college athletes.