Shape your destiny: Ashley Morgan
When our students aren’t in the classroom, they’re learning in the real world. Because sometimes it’s these experiences that make the best lessons. For Master of Public Administration student Ashley Morgan, that meant interning in the White House Office of Legislative Affairs in Fall 2016. There, it was her duty to assist the office staff as they worked with senators and representatives. Morgan received support for her internship from the Eberly College of Arts & Sciences A. Keith & Sandra F. McClung Enrichment Endowment.
“We invest in our people”
It’s often said that West Virginia’s biggest asset is its people. That sentiment is shared by Blake Humphrey, junior economics and political science dual-major at West Virginia University.
WVU Eberly College announces 2016-17 Outstanding Teacher Award recipients
The Eberly College of Arts and Sciences has named three recipients of the 2016-17 Outstanding Teaching Award: Daniel Brewster, Kristina Hash and Alex Snow.
A 'minor apocalypse': Historian publishes first English text on history of Warsaw in World War I
Little is known about the history of Warsaw, Poland during World War I. Public memory of Warsaw’s role in the Great War has been obscured by the terror, violence, genocide and physical destruction during World War II.
‘No one ever thinks they’re going to be a refugee’
According to the United Nations, each minute 24 people flee their home because of violence or persecution.
Shape your destiny: Richie Rosencrance
When our students aren’t in the classroom, they’re learning in the real world. Because sometimes it’s these experiences that make the best lessons. For May 2015 graduate Richie Rosencrance, that meant participating in an archaeological field school in Oregon, excavating a Paleoindian site. That experience led him to his current work as a cultural resource technician at the Great Basin Institute in Reno, Nev.
Echoes discovered in chemical reactions
Echoes exist in many forms: reflections of sound
in acoustics, signal reflections in telecommunication frequencies, even
Amazon’s new “smart” speaker.