Pannill Camp, of Arts & Sciences, is co-host of a new podcast, titled “On TAP,” focused on theater and performance studies. In a recent episode, the group discusses what productions are coming soon to regional theaters, among other topics.
Gyo Obata, now one of the world’s leading architects, shares in this video about how he found a welcoming place to learn at Washington University during World War II, when his Japanese-American family was sent to an internment camp in California.
Second-year medical student David Ebertz studies hard, but becoming a doctor isn’t his only passion. Ebertz also makes time for producing and directing musical numbers and for helping with campus sustainability initiatives.
Sociologist David Cunningham, of Arts & Sciences, discusses in a “Hold That Thought” podcast what he learned about North Carolina while doing research for his book “Klansville USA” — and how that history could offer lessons for modern times.
The Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture, which is led by the Sam Fox School’s Bruce Lindsey, released a statement opposing President Donald Trump’s proposed budget cuts to the arts, the humanities and other areas.
A tour of north St. Louis motivated second-year medical student Kai Jones to address health inequality. In this School of Medicine video, she discusses finding ways to serve the city’s diverse population and to address disparities in care.
Jonathan Fenderson, of Arts & Sciences, describes his work on a book project about Hoyt Fuller, author of the essay “Towards a Black Aesthetic,” on the Center for the Humanities website.
Michael White, of the Department of Genetics in the School of Medicine, writes in Pacific Standard magazine that President Trump’s proposal to cut the National Institutes of Health (NIH) budget by 20 percent would close labs, but more importantly, would mean the public never realizes the benefits of scientists’ work.
Seismologists in Arts & Sciences studied 2006 seismic records from Baghdad and were able to distinguish among rockets, explosive devices, helicopters and more. They discuss their work, and how the technology is useful for much more than measuring earthquakes, in this HEC-TV episode.
Anne Marie Knott, a professor at Olin Business School, writes in the Harvard Business Review about research and development trends and results — and what they mean for the future.