Research now under way in the new Integrated Science Center: What can an understanding of the genetics of yeast do to get us closer to a cure for cancer? Plenty.
Oxidative damage of protein happens to us all, but our bodies usually fix the problem. Usually.
In the teaching labs of the Integrated Science Center.
Project-Level Aid, the foreign-aid tracking program based at William and Mary, prepares for launching version 2.0.
The Middle Eastern Music Ensemble offers a window into a culture that is becoming more and more a part of our own.
Fear and other negative emotions make your world completely different. But don't worry--it happens to everybody.
Now a few select William & Mary students can spend the summer getting a head start on honors thesis research.
You, too, can now understand Cuban films, thanks to Anne Marie Stock.
Some 33 students will be supported in math-science education initiative.
Hypoxic areas in the world's oceans have grown by a third between 1995 and 2007.
Great libraries make great research and scholarship possible.
Book by Richard Prize wins top honors for ethnographic writing.
Randy Coleman uses technology to teach chemistry better.
Tracking young bluebirds through telemetry can offer up some surprises.
Mark Patterson gets some well-earned plaudits for his work with underwater instrumentation.
A gift from an alumna and her husband will help keep William and Mary's libraries first-rate.
Katherine K. Preston will spend the spring 2009 semester at the University of Leiden in the Netherlands, after being named the Walt Whitman Distinguished Chair of American Culture by the Fulbright Center of the Netherlands.
Bryan Watts and Mitchell Byrd are two reasons there are bald eagles in Virginia today.
Chronic bacterial disease now affects more than half the Bay's striped bass.
Bill Starnes joins a class that includes George C. Scott and Daniel Boone.
One of William and Mary's strengths is the involvement of our students in research...and it's about to get stronger.