Nancy Reynolds, associate professor in Arts & Sciences and a historian of the modern Middle East, writes about the 10th anniversary of what came to be known as the Arab Spring in Egypt and the need to “embrace analytical untidiness” and complexity to fully understand it.
Artist Tim Portlock, professor and chair of undergraduate art at the Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts, discusses the immersive digital cityscapes he creates, the tools he uses and what has inspired his work.
The latest episode of the “Show Me the Science” podcast explores the need for health-care providers and others to maintain mental health and exercise self-care during these trying times.
Andrea Katz, at the School of Law, writes an article about the process of impeachment and why Congress no longer effectively serves as a check on the president’s power.
Sam Fox School student Jarea Fang writes about “Eco-Art,” an online student exhibition that explores the intersection between art, ecology and ethics.
Eileen G’Sell reviews the documentary film “9to5: The Story of a Movement” in this piece in Hyperallergic.
Approximately one year into the COVID-19 pandemic, Chancellor Andrew D. Martin reflects on his blog about the role of higher education institutions and the intrinsic value of the humanities.
Year by year, Congress has destroyed itself as a check on the executive branch, writes associate professor of law Andrea Katz.
Leila Sadat and Madaline George, of the university’s Whitney R. Harris World Law Institute, write an op-ed raising concerns about a proposed bill in the Missouri Legislature, the “Second Amendment Preservation Act.”
Eileen G’Sell, senior lecturer in writing in Arts & Sciences, writes a review of the films “Preparations to Be Together for an Unknown Time” and “My Little Sister.”
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