Dickinson seniors showcase their research at the 33rd Annual Science Student Research Symposium.
A panel including a New York Times Journalist and a Columbia University professor will discuss the future of virtual reality.
Former English and philosophy major, Amy Impellizzeri ’92 left the world of corporate law to become an accomplished novelist, recently releasing her fourth book.
Muhajir Lesure ’20 combines environmental studies, food studies and philosophy principles as he investigates solutions to complex environmental and social-justice problems.
Bailey Hans ’18, a first-generation college student, has found that Dickinson allows her to develop in every direction her interests lead as she prepares for a career in juvenile law.
As a research assistant at Friday Harbor Laboratories, Caroline Gillespie '18 worked alongside fellow Dickinsonians analyzing the effects of ocean acidification.
Motivated by her internship experience and her passion for social injustice, Jessica Smith '18 aims to learn more about the death penalty in the hopes to abolish it one day.
Philosophy and Russian double major Fiona Burke '18 uses her time as a communications intern at The Children's Defense Fund to explore the nonprofit field.
Journalists often seek out Dickinson professors for expert commentary and analysis on a range of important issues.
After attending a small high school in East Elmhurst, N.Y., Zeineb Ettangi ’20 knew she wanted to attend a liberal-arts college. Learn about why she chose to attend, her “Dickinson moment,” and more.
Economics and philosophy double major John Leibundgut '18 loves the way Dickinson courses have given him "an entirely new way to look at an issue."
The assistant professor of philosophy and author of 'The Meaning of Evil' discusses how evil people see the world and the ways in which researching dark topics has changed him.
Although the value of a philosophy major is clear for those who study the discipline, for many others it seems puzzling.
Sasha Shapiro ’15 will study Russian bioethics through a prestigious University of Virginia graduate fellowship.
Christopher Wildeman ’02 has found his niche studying the impact of mass incarceration on childhood inequality.
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