In 2020, so much about what we know to be normal came to a grinding halt for the WashU community. One week in March, we’re looking ahead to spring break, and then suddenly it’s an unending hiatus. Yet the work of the university, and its families, goes on.
WashU alumni are among the researchers working around-the-clock on the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine. They say they won’t rest until there are no more deaths from COVID-19.
Not only do low-income and first-generation students at WashU have a plethora of resources available to them, they also have supportive top administrators who understand exactly what the students are dealing with, because they’re first-generation too.
Helping first-generation and low-income students means looking beyond applications and really figuring out the need.
Nine Washington University scholars ruminate on race, COVID-19, police brutality and America as the house of pain.
A look at how Washington University came together in the spring and summer to respond to the COVID-19 outbreak — and to prepare for a fall semester that is anything but back to normal.
Professor Emeritus Wayne Fields reflects on the transformative leadership of Bill Danforth.
William H. Danforth (1926-2020) served as Washington University’s 13th chancellor. A man of compassion, Chancellor Danforth touched the lives of countless students, faculty and staff, and he oversaw the university’s rise from a commuter campus to a world-renowned institution.
WashU alumni are partnering with their alma mater to improve teacher quality and retention.
In Beyond the Ballot, the Missouri History Museum introduces us to some forgotten women of St. Louis whose pivotal work helped shape society and the suffragist movement.
View More Stories