In the course ‘The Good Life Between Religion and Politics,’ students learn the importance of asking questions about what constitutes a well-lived life.
Starting a new course on community engagement in a pandemic seemed impossible. Yet Liz Kramer, a lecturer in the Sam Fox School, did just that.
The course “Historical and Philosophical Aspects of Science, Engineering and Technology” delves into ethical issues of science and engineering.
The course “Designing Creativity: Innovation Across Disciplines” teaches students that everyone is creative.
In the course “Morality and Markets,” students gain new perspectives on real-life business situations through fiction.
First-year students discover that entrepreneurship isn’t just a way to make money — it’s also a set of tools that anyone can use to improve the world around them.
In her course “Sick Society,” Hedwig Lee, professor of sociology, shows that lifestyle and genes aren’t the only things impacting health.
With the specter of COVID-19 and daily twists and turns, last fall’s unusual presidential election served as an exciting live case study for a new Washington University course.
Pre-med students explore seven centuries of dealing with death in Italy in the new Medical Humanities course, “Disease, Madness and Death Italian Style.”
Rafia Zafar, professor of English, American culture studies, and African and African American studies, challenges stereotypes surrounding black American cooking with her new course and book.