Sometimes, life doesn't go according to plan, and the challenges before us seem insurmountable. That's when the learning happens, says COO Gretchen Ernest Brigden '89.
It wasn't comfortable, and it wasn't easy, but it was vital work. Hear about a winter-break workshop from students committed to reaching across cultural divides.
Meet Moyi Tian ’19, an aspiring change-maker who relishes in the tension between mathematics and physics, plays the violin and follows her passions, no matter what.
As President Ensign's first academic year on campus reaches the midway point, work is underway to help bridge intercultural gaps on campus and beyond.
Austen Dowell '17 builds on a rich portfolio of intercultural immersion at Dickinson with Turkish language study in Azerbaijan through a prestigious U.S. Department of State-funded scholarship.
Dickinson students, professors and administrators join forces to help first-gen college students thrive on campus and beyond.
As Dickinson celebrates the most diverse class in its history, a new task force investigates how to take inclusivity initiatives to the next level, creating an environment where everyone can thrive.
LGBTQ students and allies gather for 2017 Lavender Reception to celebrate becoming "authentically who they are."
College may have been tough initially for first-generation student Robert Hill ’17, but not only did he persevere, he founded a program that helps fellow first-generation Dickinsonians thrive.
Dickinson joins 67 of the nation’s top colleges and universities in the American Talent Initiative, which seeks to help more talented lower-income students enroll in and graduate from college.
Posse Scholar Rinaldys Castillo ’17 beat the odds when, a year after coming to the U.S. and learning English, he rose to the top of his class. Now he’s preparing for a biomedical career at Dickinson.
Read memorable quotes from award-winning actor, director and producer David Oyelowo's visit to Dickinson.
Kaljah Adams '17 discusses her most interesting class so far, her favorite professor and the internship that helped her find her voice.
Dickinson's Black History Month symposium views respectability politics from personal and multigenerational standpoints.
The march was only a few blocks long, but it made a powerful statement, as roughly 200 students, faculty and staff members turned out to support a human-rights ordinance in the local community.
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