William & Mary is partnering with the York-James City-Williamsburg NAACP, the City of Williamsburg and others to host the area’s inaugural Juneteenth celebration, which commemorates the end of slavery in the United States.
Dozens of people shared their personal stories about ability and disability Feb. 13 during the first session of this year’s Daily Work of Justice series.
Kurt Williamson is a virologist, an associate professor in William & Mary’s Department of Biology who specializes in the study of viruses. He offers some scientific context for the ongoing COVID-19 outbreak.
Sam Jones ’75, M.B.A. ’80, senior vice president for finance and administration, will step down from his current role at the end of June on his way to retirement.
University and city officials explore new and innovative areas of collaboration at Feb. 12 strategic planning forum.
A joint Australian-U.S. team reveals that one group of seagrasses, Australian species of the genus Posidonia, has evolved yet another remarkable adaptation for ocean survival: a winged seed whose shape harnesses the force of underwater currents to hold it on the seafloor for rooting.
The newly established Health Emergency and Resources for the Tribe — or HEART — Fund provides vital funds that serve students in meaningful and transformative ways.
Undergraduates working in a lab inside the Integrated Science Center are currently studying ways to foster constructive dialogue in an era of increased partisan divide.
Leandra Parris, assistant professor of school psychology at William & Mary, has developed the first scale to measure social media rumination in adolescents.
William & Mary computer scientist Evgenia Smirni has been elected to the 2020 class of fellows of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.
Sociology Professor Jennifer Bickham Mendez and Katherine Barko-Alva, assistant professor of English as a second language/bilingual education, continue to find ways to work together and help each other across disciplines.
As William & Mary celebrated its history Friday, President Katherine A. Rowe asked the community to use the past to help shape the university’s future through the strategic planning process.
U.S. Sen. Tim Kaine (D-Va.) LL.D. ’06 Kaine and Chancellor Robert M. Gates ’65, L.H.D. ’98 spoke about their personal journeys as public servants, learning from the past to shape present-day foreign policy and the future of U.S. leadership in a rapidly changing world.