Graduating ROTC cadets Hayley Murdough ’18 and Ellis Johnson ’18 are reaching new heights.
Hard work and creative problem-solving have earned accolades for Ellis Johnson ’18, whether as a student-leader, beat-boxer, Russian-language student or U.S. Army cadet.
Ellis Johnson ’18 is more than an exceptional student, athlete and Blue Mountain Battalion ROTC cadet. He’s also one of the top-10 Army cadets in the nation.
Dickinson earns a grant from Highmark Blue Shield to train first responders and the public on how to better care for those wounded during active-shooter and mass-casualty events.
Dickinsonians recently gathered with representatives from the U.S. Army War College to honor the International Fellows and celebrate the fruitful partnership between the colleges.
Isiah Godoy ’20 discusses how cultural appreciation can help unite the planet, his unexpected proudest moment and how passion and resilience lead to success.
Hayley Murdough ’18, is already a graduate of the U.S. Army Airborne School, and she hopes to use her international studies and economics double major to leap into a career in international affairs.
History major Simeon Khan ’17 is well on his way to realizing a childhood dream, through his experiences with the Blue Mountain Battalion, and as an intern with the U.S. Army Special Warfare Center.
The annual International Fellows Reception hosts a wide range of guests, from military to academic.
Three Dickinsonians are inducted into the U.S. Army ROTC Hall of Fame.
From cultural exchange to academic opportunities, Dickinson and the U.S. Army War College are on the same page.
A service trip inspired Kirsten Walsh ’17 to study international environmental issues. A year later, she was running an ultra-marathon to help raise funds for clean-water programs in Ethiopia.
On Patriot Day, Dickinsonians and community members gathered on campus to recall those lost during the attacks of 9/11.
Rush scholar, varsity swimmer and ROTC cadet Brian Reid '17 discusses teaching English in Cambodia; math, music and sailing; and the composer he'd most like to meet.
No matter the task or the line of inquiry, physics major, musician and ROTC student Chris Fritz ’17 gives 100 percent, so he can “be all that he can be.”
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