Lawrence Pintak’s book, “America & Islam: Soundbites, Suicide Bombs and the Road to Donald Trump,” punctures key stereotypes that shape American perceptions of the world’s 1.8 billion Muslims.
Her research shows gender-inclusive spaces may help young people develop friendships across gender identities.
Bimbisar Irom’s Sept. 23 talk at WSU Pullman focuses on western media coverage of the ongoing Rohingya refugee crisis that originated in Myanmar and has now spilled over into the neighboring countries of Bangladesh, India, Thailand, and Malaysia.
The Sept. 25 address from Robert D. Bullard is part of the biennial William Julius Wilson Symposium, which enables students and the wider community to honor and engage with leading figures in the promotion of social inclusiveness and diversity in social policies.
Visuals of two children affected by the ongoing Syrian conflict underscore connections between communication ethics and processes of mediation, according to new WSU research.
WSU’s Zach Hamilton and Alex Kigerl are playing key roles in a national effort to free thousands of non-violent prisoners and help them transition smoothly to civilian life.
If you lose sleep over the number of likes on your Instagram account, new WSU research suggests you might want to think twice before posting that selfie.
WSU is hosting a delegation of student journalists from the Balkan Peninsula as part of a U.S. Department of State program designed to help foster greater international understanding of the importance of free speech and a free press.
WSU anthropologists set out to determine how a rapidly evolving demographic and professional landscape is influencing the production and dissemination of knowledge in American archaeology.
College students who viewed alcohol advertisements that included objectified images of women were less likely than others to report intentions to intervene in alcohol-facilitated sexual assault situations.
Graduate student Chien-yi Chu designed the concept for a mobile app that she hopes someday could help refugees assimilate in the UK, navigate their first days in a new home, and become a part of the community.
‘Refuge: Rethinking Refugee Policy in a Changing World’ will be the Common Reading book for first-year and other students in 2019-20 at the Pullman, Tri-Cities, Spokane, and Global campuses.
WSU has enthusiastically supported the bill since its first hearing in January, testifying that legislation such as this will improve the educational experience of enology and viticulture students.
Never in a million years did formerly incarcerated scholar Noel Vest believe he’d be graduating from WSU with a PhD and going on to a prestigious postdoc at Stanford University.
Senator Patty Murray draws on her WSU roots in urging students to speak up and get involved.
The April 19 session will be livestreamed and there’s also 220 seats, available only through advance registration, for those who want to attend in person.
Learn more about Gary May, Chancellor of the University of California, Davis and this year’s Excellence in Leadership lecturer, in this Q&A.