Crystal Marie Moten, AB ’04, wants visitors to the Obama Presidential Center Museum to see themselves in history.
An excerpt from Carl Phillips’ newest book, “My Trade is Mystery: Seven Meditation from a Life in Writing.”
Research from Washington University in St. Louis shows that variations in pyrite sulfur isotopes may not represent global processes. A new microanalysis approach helps to separate out signals that reveal the relative influence of microbes and that of local climate.
In a new Science Advances report, a team of researchers led by Michael Frachetti in Arts & Sciences is calling for a strengthened commitment to transdisciplinary collaboration to study past and present human-environmental interactions, which they say will advance our understanding of the complex, entangled histories.
Manel Errando, an assistant professor of physics in Arts & Sciences, has been awarded a $375,000 grant from the National Science Foundation to conduct studies of active galactic nuclei.
Planning to stay mum around the holiday table when the subject of politics comes up? Political scientist Taylor Carlson, in Arts & Sciences, says we would be better off learning to have open, respectful conversations with one another — especially with those who have opposing viewpoints.
The Western Algebraic Geometry Symposium, organized by Roya Beheshti Zavareh, Matthew Kerr and Wanlin Li in Arts & Sciences, brought about 150 mathematicians to campus in early November and is supported by the National Science Foundation.
Anthropologist Crickette Sanz in Arts & Sciences was honored with the Saint Louis Zoo’s 2023 Conservation Award, which recognized her work with David Morgan to help ensure the long-term survival of chimpanzees and gorillas in the Congo Basin.
The Performing Arts Department will present “God of Carnage,” Yazmina Reza’s scathing satire of bourgeois manners, righteous fury and parental ego, in the A.E. Hotchner Studio Theatre Nov. 16-19.
Analyzing more than 94,000 Craigslist rental housing advertisements in St. Louis city from 2017-2020, Ariela Schachter, in Arts & Sciences, found consistent trends that reflect the implicit bias landlords and renters have about neighborhoods based on their racial and socioeconomic makeup.
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