Peyman Jafari, assistant professor of history and international relations at William & Mary, provides insights and context for the protests in Iran.
The four-year grant from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation will broaden the use of satellite imagery to evaluate projects in developing countries.
When odds are equal, particles paired up with others of the same kind more often than once thought.
Elizabeth Morán has added to the Latin American art history that was already being taught at William & Mary.
William & Mary, the Omohundro Institute and Colonial Williamsburg will present a series of five conferences beginning this fall commemorating America's semiquincentennial.
A team of computer scientists outlines a leading reason behind insecure data and makes recommendations about how to fix the problem.
Leandra Parris' research focuses on relationships among middle and high school students within an equity-centered, trauma-informed framework.
They may be brainless, but they have a mind of their own: the freshwater jellyfish of Crim Dell are back in bloom.
A new major in integrative conservation will be offered to William & Mary undergraduates starting this fall, through a new degree program within interdisciplinary studies.
New technology allows researchers to track the altitude of migrating shorebirds, data that will be taken into account in planning sites for offshore wind farm turbines.
Researchers looked at eelgrass communities and discovered their ancient genetic history can play a stronger role than present-day environments in determining growth form and community composition.
Geologist Nick Balascio is one of William & Mary's two Fulbright Scholars for 2022-23. He will conduct research in Norway and engage with iEarth, the Norwegian initiative aimed at earth-science undergraduates.
New research by W&M scientists has unraveled mysteries behind one of the world’s most elusive materials: spider silk.
Joshua Miner '24 is learning new skills while connecting science with the community this summer at the Schoodic Institute in Acadia National Park.
A research grant awarded by The Thomas F. and Kate Miller Jeffress Memorial Trust will empower Indigenous communities in Virginia to make independent decisions about food production on their lands.
The eight-day course was built around a circumnavigation of the Virginia and Maryland shorelines of the Chesapeake Bay, with working visits to seven commercial shellfish farms, four hatcheries, two raw bars and a shucking house.
William & Mary physics postdoctoral researcher Arkaitz Rodas characterizes lesser-known particles to help physicists understand what holds matter together. He's the recipient of the 2022 Jefferson Associates Postdoctoral Prize.
Kristin Wustholz's chemistry lab has "planted a flag in the ground" regarding a new technique for multicolor single-molecule imaging.
A new study provides the first evidence that tactile object interaction can provide information about relative size and spatial layout, akin to that garnered visually.
A study in Nature Geoscience predicts a 50% acceleration in the rate of barrier-island retreat within a century, even in the unlikely case of no further increase in the present rate of sea-level rise.
Rachel O’Brien and a pair of undergraduate researchers get past the poetics and into the chemistry of dew.
Catherine Kelly recently became executive director of the Omohundro Institute of Early American History & Culture and professor of history in the Harrison Ruffin Tyler Department of History at William & Mary.
Is the U.S. headed for a recession? When will we get relief at the gas pump? W&M adjunct professor Peter Atwater ’83, a decision-making expert, talks about these topics and more.
William & Mary doctoral candidate Emily Sneff M.A. ’19 tells the story of how news of American independence spread in the weeks after July 4, 1776.
Stephen S. Tang '82 is a science and technology leader rooted in the liberal arts.
A new analysis using highly detailed elevation maps of the Chesapeake Bay region shows that human barriers will do little to stop marshes from migrating inland with sea-level rise.
Protons and neutrons make up 95 percent of all visible matter. The interior of each proton and neutron is a wild land of particles and antiparticles popping in and out of existence. William & Mary…
The 2021-2022 year-in-review video captures what has become William & Mary's new normal: adaptation that sustains what the university values most.
U.S. Marine Jacob Stechmann ’24 became interested in medicine by helping Army medics treat wounded Kurds in Syria. He now researches artery function at William & Mary.
Justin Cammarota has just received a grant toward continuing his research at the U.S. Department of Energy’s Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility.
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