The 2019 Energy Challenge kicks off on Monday, March 25, and this year the name of the event says it all: “Charging Toward Carbon Neutrality.”
Dickinson hosts community bike ride to connect residents and local nonprofits while encouraging bicycle safety and bicycle use.
Seven-year-old Benjamin Ball makes a passionate plea to save the sea turtles by replacing plastic straws, and L.L.Bean CEO Steve Smith ’92 takes action.
From China to a local Carlisle farmers market, Rachel Gross ’19 is learning how food shapes justice and community around the world.
The new High Street Residence Hall joins five other LEED-certified buildings on campus.
Barbara Brown Wilson, a leader in sustainable urban and environmental planning, will discuss ways to build resilient communities in vulnerable neighborhoods during a lecture at Dickinson.
A Fulbright scholar reflects on the value of Dickinson's liberal-arts education in addressing the pressing global challenge of food and nutrition insecurity.
Dickinson will host an exhibition highlighting photographers whose work examines the fractured landscape and humans’ impact on their natural surroundings.
Founding Director of the Center for Spirituality in Nature Beth Norcross will deliver the annual Wesley Lecture at Dickinson, “Church of the Wild: A New and Old Way of Experiencing Spirituality."
Cultural critic, author and academic Macarena Gómez-Barris will explore artistic and activist responses to extractive industries in South America.
Recognized for its strides in raising awareness of the threats facing pollinators, Dickinson College has become the 56th certified "Bee Campus" in the nation.
The League of American Bicyclists has honored Dickinson with a gold Bicycle Friendly University award in recognition of the college’s achievements in promoting bicycling on campus.
In this episode of "The Good," Dickinson student Sophie Kivlehan '21 discusses her involvement in a landmark federal lawsuit over climate change.
Assistant Professor of Environmental Studies Maggie Douglas discovers that the environmental effects of genetically engineered agriculture are more complex than previously believed.
Student-faculty research looks at the economic wake of nature’s path.
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