Kathryn Floyd, director of W&M's Whole of Government Center for Excellence, discusses the multi-layered approach to the coronavirus crisis.
Students in William & Mary's Egyptological club translate, under the direction of history professor Jeremy Pope, ancient Egyptian texts.
Graduate student Matt Kessler is working with chemistry professor Robert Pike to detect water pollutants using the luminescence properties of copper-based substances.
Leandra Parris, associate professor of education, discusses her research into relationships between bullying and cyber-bullying. (More info at https://www.wm.edu/news/stories/2020/wm-professor-develops-measurement-for-the-effect-of-social-media-on-students.php)
W&M geologist James Kaste has found trace samples of cesium 137 from atmospheric nuclear tests in east-coast honey. (More info at https://www.wm.edu/news/stories/2020/a-radioactive-isotope-is-showing-up-in-honey.php)
The Makerspaces at W&M provide the community with modern tools to bring ideas to life.
Graham Henshaw, executive director of W&M's Entrepreneurship Center, discusses the university's vision for supporting entrepreneurial thinking.
W&M law professor Timothy Zick discusses the President's war on dissent in context of his new book "The First Amendment in the Trump Era."
Visual cues are being used In the autism lab within the department of psychological sciences to access issues of response and memory across a broad spectrum.
Rehearsal footage of Omiyemi Artisia Green's "Dance of the Orcas" from her choreo-ritual, featuring choreography by Ann Mazzocca Belleci. Learn more about Green's efforts to chronicle journeys of grief and renewal in this choreo-ritual: https://www.wm.edu/news/stories/2019/wm-professor-chronicles-journey-of-grief,-renewal-in-choreo-ritual.php
Joel S. Levine, research professor of applied science, says lunar dust represents the greatest obstacle to prolonged human activity on the moon.
Karin Wulf, professor of history and Executive Director of the Omohundro Institute of Early American History & Culture, discusses the Founding Fathers' consideration of executive impeachment.
Abigail Belvin '21 utilized a summer Charles Center grant to provide a baseline for terrapins on Virginia's Catlett Islands.
W&M professor of history and Africana studies Robert Trent Vinson outlines the importance of Jamestown in establishing racial slavery in America.
W&M professor of art and guest curator Elizabeth Mead said observers should build relationships with art over time as she discussed the Muscarelle Museum of Art exhibition "The Adjacent Possible."
Professor of biology Randy Chambers is running tests to determine the effectiveness of pond aeration on methane reduction.
Volunteers join a Virginia Institute of Marine Science effort to protect the Pamunkey Reservation shoreline against erosion.
A summer construction project on the brick walkways on the west side of the Wren building revealed an opening to an early drainage tunnel the served the building.
Christopher Grasso, W&M professor of history, talks about the "compelling" 19th-century subject of his upcoming biography.
Robert Scholnick, professor of English and American studies, discusses Walt Whitman's service in the hospitals of the Civil War.
A collaboration between art students and science students aims to eliminate bird strikes at crosswalk windows in W&M's Integrated Science Center.
W&M senior Harrison Feiner looks across musical styles to inform his own compositions.
Hannes Schniepp, associate professor of applied science, announces the synthetic creation of nanofibrils that are key to the strength of brown-recluse spider silk.
W&M's Opera Workshop rehearses English professor Nancy Schoenberger's new play 'Whitechapel Arias,' which recounts the experiences of victims of Jack the Ripper.
W&M undergraduates conduct one of a series of tests as they collaborate with NASA to create a functional data recorder to ultimately assist with landing payloads on Mars.
Three W&M English professors finish and publish 'Shakesplish,' a book left unfinished by their departed colleague Paula Blank.
The W&M Jazz Ensemble under the direction of Victor Haskins rehearses Roy Hargrove's "Strasbourg-St. Denis."
Phillip Emanuel discusses Queen Mary utilizing documents and items from the Thomas G. and Louise Rowe Pullen Collection at Swem Library.
Falicity Wheless '18 created a tour of Jamestowne highlighting the experiences of women there.
W&M Glauber Fellow Talia Wiener '20 describes her digital-humanities project.
W&M Glauber Fellow Mbiye Kasonga'19 describes her digital-humanities project.
William & Mary associate professor of government Marcus Holmes discusses insights from his book "Face-to-Face Diplomacy."
Jaime Settle, associate professor of government, discusses her new book "Frenemies: How Social Media Polarizes America."
Biology students under the direction of professor Matthias Leu work on the problem of amphibian decline.
Government professor C. Lawrence Evans discusses his new book "The Whips: Building Party Coalitions in Congress."
At W&M, applied-science professor Saskia Mordijck is in partnership with Department of Energy personnel in an effort to fuel fusion reactors.
Artisia Green, associate professor of theatre, offers insights about the upcoming production of "The Children's Hour."
W&M researchers Dorothy Ibes and Tanya Stadelmann discuss video ecotherapy in light of their co-taught Reveley/Mellon course Communicating Environmental Science through Documentary Film.
A look inside the printmaking class of Brian Kreydatus, professor of printmaking and life drawing at the university.
W&M professor of history Chitralekha Zutshi discusses her new book "Kashmir: History, Politics, Representation."
Students animate large objects in W&M's Puppetry in Performance class.
Students animate small objects in W&M's Puppetry in Performance class.
Elizabeth Losh discusses stories that are not real during her presentation of W&M's 13th Tack Lecture "Fake News for Real People."
Elizabeth Losh discusses fake news of the past as well as the future during her presentation of W&M's 13th Tack Lecture "Fake News for Real People."
David Feldman, co-author of "The Road Ahead for America's Colleges and Universities," discusses how higher-ed's social-mobility function is threatened.
Behind the scenes look at stage preparations for W&M theater's production of "Metamorphoses."
W&M professor Doug Young explains how students are synthesizing unnatural amino acids.
Nancy Schoenberger, W&M professor of English, discusses her new book "Wayne and Ford: The Films, The Friendships and the Forging of an American Hero."
Associate professor of sociology Deenesh Sohoni discusses how groups arguing for a restrictionist immigration policy create alternative numbers.
Associate professor of biology Matthias Leu and graduate student Dylan Simpson give an update on their study of lone star ticks and the spread of ehrlichiosis.