A survey of health-care providers reveals challenges communicating and sharing information about COVID-19 with patients whose primary language in not English.
With decades of combined experience in Ukraine and Kazakhstan, Washington University social anthropologists Michael Frachetti and James V. Wertsch share their perspectives on the future of these countries following unrest.
A voting rights filibuster “carve-out” — or making an exception to the 60-vote threshold to overcome a legislative filibuster — would help to preserve the core democratic principle of majority rule, says an expert on constitutional law at Washington University in St. Louis.
January 6, 2022, marks the one-year anniversary of the attack on the U.S. Capitol building by supporters of president Donald Trump. Here, university experts in political science and law offer their thoughts on what the attack means.
Women of color are leading the reproductive justice movement, which expands the conversation to include the broader range of reproductive experiences, according to sociologist Zakiya Luna.
In a new book, “Why Privacy Matters,” one of the world’s leading experts in privacy law, Neil Richards, the Koch Distinguished Professor in Law and co-director of the Cordell Institute for Policy in Medicine & Law, argues privacy is not dead, but up for grabs.
The Lewis Collaborative — a reinvention of a century-old U. City landmark — and a new “studiolab” model are reshaping humanities education at WashU.
There is no doubt that we are experiencing a time of immense sociocultural upheaval and division in the United States. Our podcast, “This Civic Moment,” explores how we can come through it together.
Lisa G. Byers draws on her American Indian ancestry to shape her students into culturally aware social workers.
Aduhelm, the first new Alzheimer’s drug in 18 years, could easily become the best-selling drug in Medicare, despite its potential massive cost and tremendous uncertainty about whether the drug even works.