A new Abram Van Engen class, “City on a Hill,” teaches students to think critically about America’s place in the world.
As public rhetoric inflames and divides, the John C. Danforth Center on Religion and Politics cultivates rigorous scholarship to build bridges and broaden understanding of America’s most contentious issues.
A transformative plan in Arts & Sciences will foster a collaborative ecosystem of esteemed faculty — such as Gary Patti (photo below) — students and facilities to usher in a new era of scientific discovery.
The Modern Graphic History Library recently acquired an extensive collection of work related to 20th-century illustrator Walter Baumhofer, who was known as the “King of the Pulps.”
A: Ask David Karandish and Chris Sims, two entrepreneurial alumni who have parlayed a love of computer science into a flourishing corporation.
Amelia Boone, AB ’06, is something of a superhero. By day, the 32-year-old works as a corporate lawyer for Apple in San Jose, California. But in her free time, she is an obstacle-course racing icon.
Laura Meckler fell in love with journalism while an undergraduate and wrote for Student Life at Washington University. Now a reporter for the Wall Street Journal, Meckler has covered some of the country’s most controversial stories, including the current presidential election.
When he’s not helping design critically lauded commercial buildings, Xopher Pollard, BFA ’05, is overseeing another, equally important construction project: building bridges between Washington University and its LGBTQIA alumni.
Experts across campus discuss how to spot bad arguments, the role of these debates, and how debates can be deceptive to get you ready for the presidential debate at Washington University on October 9.
After serving seven stints in prison for writing bad checks, Shawntelle Fisher is now pursuing a master’s of divinity and master’s of social work at the Brown School, and she has started a nonprofit, SoulFisher Ministries.