WSU Tri‑Cities psychology statistics students recently worked with homeless people at Tri‑City Union Gospel Mission.
Political polarization, decreasing trust in government, and rising populist rhetoric have made political civility a hot-button topic.
The Forbes 30 Under 30 honoree is this year’s keynote speaker at the Pacific Northwest Collegiate Leadership Conference in Pullman.
The recent discoveries may hold the key to an ongoing American West conflict.
WSU researchers have found that marijuana legalization in Colorado and Washington has not hurt police effectiveness. In fact, clearance rates for certain crimes have improved.
Here’s how WSU became a nationally recognized leader in the LGBTQ+ community.
Instructors can stop worrying about evaluation revenge as long as they use practices in the classroom that students perceive as fair.
Representatives from WSU’s College of Education will travel to Japan this fall for a joint education seminar, and papers and abstracts are being sought.
Using cellphone data and political precinct maps, researchers find America’s polarization playing out at the family dinner table.
The National Women’s Coalition Against Violence & Exploitation has selected WSU Vancouver’s integrated strategic communication program to help with “WA Says No More.”
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.
Recent funding focuses on pregnant women, youth, pain, appetite and more.
“Behind the Button: The 2018 nuclear posture review” marks focus of next Foley Institute’s Coffee & Politics.
Aaron N. Oforlea, president, WSU Black Faculty and Staff Association, and associate professor, English, interviewed Dodge in advance of her April 13 keynote address in Pullman.
Most disability research involves people with disabilities as research subjects, not partners in the research itself. Davi Kallman hopes to change that.
Nationally recognized speaker Georgina Dodge to speak about the “Impacts of Unconscious Bias on Effective Leadership.”
By Corrie Wilder, Edward R. Murrow College of Communication
PULLMAN, Wash. – Young women enrolled in high schools and colleges told Washington State University researchers that people routinely make sexual comments, both in-person and online, about them and their bodies.
Stacey J.T. Hust, associate professor in WSU’s Edward R. Murrow College of Communication, and Kathleen Boyce Rodgers, associate professor in WSU’s Department of Human Development, talked with more than 100 young people from across Washington state in focus groups about media and their romantic and sexual relationships. Hust and Rodgers also conducted in-depth interviews with 16 individuals.
Hust and Rodgers talked to adolescents … » More …