William & Mary has the highest percentage of undergraduates participating in study-abroad programs compared to any other public university in the United States, according to a report released Nov. 18 by the Institute of International Education.
The following books by William & Mary faculty members were published in 2019.
A new field study by researchers at William & Mary's Virginia Institute of Marine Science shows minimal impacts from oyster aquaculture overall, suggesting that low-density oyster farms located in well-flushed areas are unlikely to impair local water quality.
The William & Mary Law School community came together on Veterans Day for a special event, the dedication of a flagpole and patio in honor of our nation’s veterans and in memory of the late Lizbeth A.S. Jackson.
Steve Prince, director of engagement and distinguished artist in residence at the Muscarelle Museum of Art, completed his yearlong Links Steamroller Project Nov. 7 beside the Wren Building.
William & Mary physicist Irina Novikova has been elected to the 2020 class of Fellows of the Optical Society (OSA).
At its latest strategic planning forum, William & Mary outlines intentions to grow its summer programming while also summoning feedback from the university community on what types of things it wants to see offered.
It’s a region that has a reputation of being the Wild West of Hawaii and it offers lessons for future generations about how to subsist in a changing climate.
William & Mary will receive more than $1.3 million annually in additional state support as part of a bipartisan initiative designed to generate 25,000 additional computer science degrees in Virginia by 2039.
After a medical retirement from injuries sustained during his service, Charles “Chuck” Williamson ’21 found himself at a crossroads.
This year’s Veterans Day events include two flagpole dedications, a breakfast and military appreciation game.
William & Mary assistant English professor Jon Pineda recently won a Library of Virginia Literary Award for his novel "Let's No One Get Hurt."
Gayle Murchison, associate professor of music at William & Mary, continues a career-long arc of circling back to study American jazz musician Mary Lou Williams.