With help from WSU’s Ti’tooqan Cuukweneewit project, educator Barry Warren takes his leadership preparation and training home to the Colville Reservation as a school principal.
A team of scientists led by a WSU researcher has found a way to tune a major industrial chemical process to create commercially important fuels, lubricants and detergents.
The Kimble Northwest History Database is a compilation of roughly 300,000 newspaper clippings collected and organized in the late 1930s by the Works Progress Administration to document life in the Pacific Northwest from 1900-1938.
Applying for and receiving Auvil and Carson awards helps reduce students’ financial burdens, and allows them to better focus on their studies and research pursuits.
WSU is among the first public universities in the nation to put its online campus into the same chancellor-level leadership structure as traditional physical campuses.
WSU is commemorating its second annual Indigenous People’s Day on Oct. 14 with cultural festivities including traditional dance and the set up of a tipi by Native American Programs on the Pullman campus.
WSU faculty, staff, and students from the College of Agricultural, Human, and Natural Resource Sciences are invited to join President Kirk Schulz on Oct. 14 for a town hall in Pullman.
The first commercial flight to use the Pullman-Moscow Regional Airport’s new runway is scheduled for Oct. 11.
The seminars will provide faculty with opportunities to meet with industry scientists and gain insight into current and emerging research trends.
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.