Tagged with " Forensic and Investigative Science "
Duct tape evidence holds up in court using innovative method from WVU Eberly College forensic scientists
Tatiana Trejos, assistant professor in the West Virginia University Department of Forensic and Investigative Science, and graduate student Meghan Prusinowski have developed a one-of-a-kind method that can help piece together a crime scene by literally piecing the evidence together. Or not.
WVU forensics lab cracks case on newer, ‘greener’ gunshot residue
Discoveries by West Virginia University forensic scientists about how gunshot residue behaves on skin, hair and fabric will allow crime scene investigators to catch up to the proliferation of new, eco-friendly types of ammunition and make faster, more informed decisions at crime scenes and in forensic laboratories.
Calling All Grads to Celebrate at GradFest on May 10th
On May 10, grab your cap and gown and join your fellow Mountaineers on the Downtown area of campus where we'll have activities, giveaways, entertainment and some special guests throughout the day.
Eberly College announces outstanding seniors, teaching assistants and Eberly Scholars
The Eberly College of Arts and Sciences has recognized 64 outstanding seniors, graduate teaching assistants and graduating Eberly Scholars for their academic achievements in 2020-2021.
Meet the May 2021 Grads: Kat Ramirez
Meet May 2021 forensic and investigative science grad Kat Ramirez.
Eberly College announces 2020-2021 outstanding staff and faculty awards
The Eberly College of Arts and Sciences has named recipients for its 2020-2021 awards for faculty and staff. In total, the Eberly College recognized 11 individuals across four categories for their talent, commitment and service to the College and WVU.
Meet the December 2020 Grads: Nathan Weston
Meet December 2020 grad Nathan Weston (BS, Forensic and Investigative Science).
Overcoming crime in Costa Rica
Costa Rica is known around the world for its rainforests, coffee and beaches. But despite Costa Rica's reputation for safety and its recent economic growth, criminals use its strategic location for smuggling activities. A team of U.S. forensic science experts, led by two WVU professors from Costa Rica, aim to fix that.